pertaining to the north or north wind; also short for [aurora borealis]
from Latin boreas
Until Hafernik and his late-night discovery, though, no one knew the Apocehalus borealis were zombifying bees.
"You'd have trouble finding a rhyme to borealis," said the Poet.
Was not the Aurora borealis performing in all its splendour?
Aurora borealis first seen in England, and was gazed upon with every degree of alarm till nearly three o'clock in the morning.
Above these mountains shone the flaring rays of the borealis.
Short cells occur in Holcus lanatus, Hierochloe borealis and Dactylis glomerata interspersed between plane-walled cells.
You must have been listening to the fellow down at the borealis the other night.
He entered the borealis, advanced to the bar, upon which he threw down the sack.
There, we are ready now for old borealis himself, if he chooses to blow!
Can it be that the twin-flower of June, the delicate Linnaea borealis, is blooming again?