So that betrothal was completed; and when they passed out from the coppice into the whiter air, behold!
Turkeys run into the coppice, and pheasants whirr up from the path.
This was Spring coppice, and just beyond it were the shady groves of Boscobel.
Near the edge of the coppice Tom Gaunt was lopping at some bushes.
It will be well for you, while you travel through the coppice of youth, to keep from all appearance of evil.
Suddenly the coppice blazed, a well-directed and fatal volley.
From behind a coppice of shrub and palm Professor Wissner's band of select artists continually seduced the feet.
He could not fix his attention; his mind would wander to that coppice.
They had gone through the coppice without discovering Dawvys; now, with any luck, they never would.
It had been found by the spaniels of one of his keepers in a coppice, and shot on the wing.
late 14c., "small thicket of trees grown for cutting," from Old French copeiz, coupeiz "a cut-over forest," from Vulgar Latin *colpaticium "having been cut," ultimately from Latin colaphus "a blow with the fist," from Greek kolaphos "blow, cuff" (see coup).