In some cases, when Palestinian farmers did try to reach their Groves they were driven off by settlers.
You wind through trash-pile backstreets and alleys in Adh Dhouloueya, along farm roads and Groves outside of nearby Balad City.
With us, they contribute an important element to the music of our Groves and woods.
So there were no orchards or Groves or flower gardens in North Point.
Sees temples, Groves, and glittering towers, that in her crystal shine.
Here and there were Groves of trees drooping beneath the sun.
Less brilliant, but deeper now, was the dream of river and shore, of the Groves of palms and the mountains.
The river murmured by—the sunlight shone on the Groves on the hillside.
I sighed as I thought of the old peaceful days I had spent in its temple and Groves.
It is found chiefly in Groves and strips along the water courses.
Old English graf "grove, copse" (akin to græafa "thicket"), from Proto-Germanic *graibo-, but not certainly found in other Germanic languages and with no known cognates anywhere else.
(1.) Heb. 'asherah, properly a wooden image, or a pillar representing Ashtoreth, a sensual Canaanitish goddess, probably usually set up in a grove (2 Kings 21:7; 23:4). In the Revised Version the word "Asherah" (q.v.) is introduced as a proper noun, the name of the wooden symbol of a goddess, with the plurals Asherim (Ex. 34:13) and Asheroth (Judg. 3:13). The LXX. have rendered _asherah_ in 2 Chr. 15:16 by "Astarte." The Vulgate has done this also in Judg. 3:7. (2.) Heb. 'eshel (Gen. 21:33). In 1 Sam. 22:6 and 31:13 the Authorized Version renders this word by "tree." In all these passages the Revised Version renders by "tamarisk tree." It has been identified with the Tamariscus orientalis, five species of which are found in Palestine. (3.) The Heb. word 'elon, uniformly rendered in the Authorized Version by "plain," properly signifies a grove or plantation. In the Revised Version it is rendered, pl., "oaks" (Gen. 13:18; 14:13; 18:1; 12:6; Deut. 11:30; Josh. 19:33). In the earliest times groves are mentioned in connection with religious worship. The heathen consecrated groves to particular gods, and for this reason they were forbidden to the Jews (Jer. 17:3; Ezek. 20:28).