n. root of cultivated varieties of the plant, usually spindle-shaped, and of a reddish yellow color
The dish of boiled beef and carrot tastes good.
Sentence in Classic:
For a horse, it was said, the pension would be five pounds of corn a day and, in winter, fifteen pounds of hay, with a carrot or possibly an apple on public holidays.
Animal Farm By George Orwell Context
The physicians of the Middle Ages who, for carrot, radish, and turnip, said Opoponach, perfroschinum, reptitalmus, dracatholicum, angelorum, postmegorum, talked slang.
Les Misérables (V4) By Victor Hugo Context
Ham at one end of the table and fried chicken at the other, collards swimming richly in pot liquor iridescent with grease, snap beans in mountains on brightly flowered porcelain, fried squash, stewed okra, carrots in cream sauce thick enough to cut.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche Context
Early in the morning and late in the fading twilight and on all the days Colin and Mary did not see him, Dickon worked there planting or tending potatoes and cabbages, turnips and carrots and herbs for his mother.
The Secret Garden By Frances Hodgson Burnett Context