Rats were breeding in the trash and neighbors pitched in to mow her lawn.
It entailed deploying the Israeli army into Palestinian refugee camps to “mow the grass.”
mow chases in a spoon and tub, big clam, mow places in a boil a piece.
I would have been looking at it, too, if I hadn't had to mow the lawn and then go to the store.
I mow and she binds the sheaves, and sometimes we both of us reap.
He asked Li to assign mow Wang to him, and this request was granted.
Now he must mow and hoe in earnest, however hot the sun, however much he hates to work.
Captain Foster turned and left the mow, followed by the owner of the place.
The two boys sharpened their scythes and began to mow the grass, for it was haymaking time.
Bob grinned, made a mow at Mr. Grabman, and scampered up the stairs.
Old English mawan "to mow" (class VII strong verb; past tense meow, past participle mawen), from Proto-Germanic *mæanan (cf. Middle Low German maeyen, Dutch maaien, Old High German maen, German mähen "to mow," Old English mæd "meadow"), from PIE root *me- "to mow, to cut down grass or grain with a sickle or scythe" (cf. poetic Greek amao, Latin metere "to reap, mow, crop," Italian mietere, Old Irish meithleorai "reapers," Welsh medi). Related: Mowed; mown; mowing.
"stack of hay," Old English muga, muwa "a heap, swath of corn, crowd of people," earlier muha, from Proto-Germanic *mugon (cf. Old Norse mugr "a heap," mostr "crowd"), of uncertain origin.