But since the crop is not grown domestically, it needs to be imported.
Three weeks later, the app has grown significantly, boasting north of 700,000 users.
Betty granted no other interviews, but she had grown to trust me.
During the campaign she had ignored a lump that had grown to nine centimeters.
As the numbers of women serving overseas has grown, female performers have given them an outlet to express themselves.
It's making something grow that won't hurt anybody when it's grown.
Why the world should have grown cold at that particular moment, we do not know.
By 1912 the number had grown to twenty-three thousand girls in twelve States.
Rice-puddings can be grown, ready-made, by sowing rice with cowcumbers.
The trees, or most of them, that stand about the banks have grown since the Duke saw the water.
Old English growan (of plants) "to grow, flourish, increase, develop, get bigger" (class VII strong verb; past tense greow, past participle growen), from Proto-Germanic *gro- (cf. Old Norse groa, Old Frisian groia, Dutch groeien, Old High German gruoen), from PIE root *ghre- (see grass). Applied in Middle English to human beings (c.1300) and animals (early 15c.) and their parts, supplanting Old English weaxan (see wax (v.)).
Have you ever heard anything about God, Topsy? ... Do you know who made you?" "Nobody, as I knows on," said the child. ... "I spect I grow'd. Don't think nobody never made me." [Harriet B. Stowe, "Uncle Tom's Cabin," 1851]
v. grew (grōō), grown (grōn), grow·ing, grows
To increase in size by a natural process.
To develop and reach maturity.
To be capable of growth; thrive.