So what if she goes on to suggest creating that atmosphere with a $1,395 mulberry weekend bag in chocolate natural leather.
Prior to Loewe, Vevers headed up the design division of mulberry.
After heading the brand for six years, mulberry's former head of design Emma Hill left the company in September.
mulberry opened the door and he and Gladys betook themselves from the study.
It is said the mulberry was first planted in England about 1609.
What could they give their Silk-worms while waiting for the mulberry to sprout afresh?
The ancient was sitting in the shade of the mulberry trees blowing the flute.
They brought also some cords, and those which wanted for cables were made of the barks of mulberry trees.
Then there is the olive, and the mulberry for serici-culture.
I went with his clerk one day to collect rents down in mulberry Street.
late 14c., developed from 13c. morberie, or cognate Middle High German mul-beri (alteration by dissimilation of Old High German mur-beri, Modern German Maulbeere); both from Latin morum "mulberry, blackberry," + Old English berie, Old High German beri "berry." The Latin word probably is from Greek moron "mulberry," from PIE *moro- "blackberry, mulberry" (cf. Armenian mor "blackberry," Middle Irish merenn, Welsh merwydden "mulberry"). Children's singing game with a chorus beginning "Here we go round the mulberry bush" is attested from 1820s, first in Scotland.
Heb. bakah, "to weep;" rendered "Baca" (R.V., "weeping") in Ps. 84:6. The plural form of the Hebrew bekaim is rendered "mulberry trees" in 2 Sam. 5:23, 24 and 1 Chr. 14:14, 15. The tree here alluded to was probably the aspen or trembling poplar. "We know with certainty that the black poplar, the aspen, and the Lombardy poplar grew in Palestine. The aspen, whose long leaf-stalks cause the leaves to tremble with every breath of wind, unites with the willow and the oak to overshadow the watercourses of the Lebanon, and with the oleander and the acacia to adorn the ravines of Southern Palestine" (Kitto). By "the sound of a going in the tops of the mulberry trees" we are to understand a rustling among the trees like the marching of an army. This was the signal that the Lord himself would lead forth David's army to victory. (See SYCAMINE.)