Political ads showing Harry Reid on rider mower, mowing the Mall?
She often worked multiple jobs at a time, including tutoring, carpentry, mowing highways, waiting tables, and clerking.
History is likely to dispense with the euphemism of "mowing the lawn" and call this what it is: perpetual war.
He opens his last essay, “mowing,” with: “Sometimes everything seems simple.”
And Death the harvester in chief stands by with his scythe ready for the mowing.
He'll sell you a mowing machine and the grass seed to grow the hay to cut with it.
And I kept at my mowing mechanically while I thought my thoughts.
I am going to the meadows, to see them mowing, I am going to see them make the hay.
A bee was flying round the room, and down below in the garden Tumpany was mowing the strip of lawn before the house.
mowing machines and horse-rakes had not then come into general use.
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.
(Heb. gez), rendered in Ps. 72:6 "mown grass." The expression "king's mowings" (Amos 7:1) refers to some royal right of early pasturage, the first crop of grass for the cavalry (comp. 1 Kings 18:5).