28 Metaphors for apple

The apple is not the crab, but the Northern Spy; the horse is not the mustang, but the Percheron or the German roadster.

Apples this time!" "Isn't it a good thing to give a horse a tidbit of some kind after a ride?" asked Nell.

"The apples are two cents apiece, ma'am, and the cakes are one cent each.

Three apples a day must be your allowance for the present; and if at any time we go to live in an orchard, you may have six.

There was another apple in the pocket of her apron, and apples are great comforters.

The apples were gold with emerald leaves, and the cherries were rubies, and the grapes were great bunches of amethyst.

For two quarts of fruit thus prepared, add a cup of water, and if the apples are sour, a cup of sugar.

A Star-apple; {311b} and that young thing which you may often see grown into a great timber-tree, with leaves like a Spanish chestnut, is the Avocado, {311c} or, as some call it, alligator, pear.

apple is the sun."

The apple on the sideboard was, as near as I could tell, a Newtown pippin or other apple of that kind, which will brown at the core in from twenty minutes to half an hour, and in other parts in a quarter of an hour more.

" Surely the apple is the noblest of fruits.

The 'cedar-apples' found on this tree are one phase of the life of a very curious fungus.

The apple is especially an American .

Seasonable from August to March; but the apples become flavourless and scarce after February.

Apples, when peeled, cored, and well cooked, are a most grateful food for the dyspeptic.

It was called 'Apple-Howling,' and a troop of boys visited the different orchardswhich would scarcely have been desirable when the apples were ripeand, forming a ring around the trees, repeated these words: "'Stand fast, root!

Wherever Apples are a success Pears will grow.

This golden apple is a tempting fruit; It is within my reach; this sword can touch it, And lop the weake branch off on which it hangs.

The May-apple, or Mandrake, a wild fruit, is a favourite with our young folks; it grows on a single-steemed plant, usually one foot high, and is about the size of a plum, but with seeds, and in taste resembling a highly flavoured pear.

The best baking apples for early use are the Colvilles; the best for autumn are the rennets and pearmains; and the best for winter and spring are russets.

Cover and bake until the apples are soft Serve with cream.

It was he who grafted the Baldwin upon his apple-trees, recognizing the fact that this particular apple was a toothsome and marketable and relatively non-decaying fruit.

Similar remedies we find recommended on the Continent, and in Westphalia an apple mixed with saffron is a popular curative against jaundice.

THE APPLE.The most useful of all the British fruits is the apple, which is a native of Britain, and may be found in woods and hedges, in the form of the common wild crab, of which all our best apples are merely seminal varieties, produced by culture or particular circumstances.

The Apple of Ate Oh mirror, mirror on the wall, Who is the fairest of us all?The Three Bears "I do really think Terry has found the secret of happiness, for a little while at least," said Rosamond, entering Mrs. Poynsett's room.

28 Metaphors for  apple