Springtime is the best time for foraging, with a cornucopia of wild vegetables sprouting up in all parts of the country.
Mountain sheep were everywhere, some sleeping by the road, some foraging, bells ringing from their necks as they moved.
While Margo goes off on a foraging mission, the narrator must contend with a menacing stranger who is coughing and spitting blood.
But often Steinbeck was traveling across the western U.S., with no good fishing or foraging to be had.
His new book, Emergency, is a tale of shooting guns, hotwiring cars, foraging for food, and generally living off the grid.
And again he used them as breastworks in foraging at the boardinghouse.
This leads me to believe that this partly accounts for their foraging at night.
A foraging brown ant that was running swiftly over the ground plunged squarely over the verge of the crater before she could stop.
In their foraging expeditions what cleverness do they exhibit!
In foraging he is strictly systematic, and never forgets to set sentinels.
early 14c. (late 13c. as Anglo-Latin foragium), from Old French forrage "fodder, foraging, pillaging, looting" (12c., Modern French fourrage), from fuerre "hay, straw, forage, fodder" (Modern French feurre) "fodder, straw," from Frankish *fodr "food" or a similar Germanic source (cf. Old High German fuotar, Old English fodor); see fodder). Military forage cap attested by 1827.
early 15c., from Middle French fourrager, from fourage (Old French forrage; see forage (n.)). Related: Foraged; foraging.