celery celery  /ˈsɛ lə ri/

Definition(s):

  1. (n) widely cultivated herb with aromatic leaf stalks that are eaten raw or cooked
  2. (n) stalks eaten raw or cooked or used as seasoning

Synonym(s)

Usage(s):

  1. These recycled glass tumblers by Fire Light, $17 each, come in cobalt, celery and six other luminous colors.
  2. Last meal: celery, olives, chicken, French fries, buttered peas, cherries, cake.

News

  1. Petersburg Pilot -

    The Wild Celery Framing Studio and Eclectic Gallery featured hand painted silk works by Theresa Vanaken. The artist was unable to be at the show due to weather hazards in travel. Shown here is Brenda Norheim with some of Vanaken’s bright silks.
    on June 14, 2013     Source: Petersburg Pilot

  2. June growth

    The student led garden at Lincoln Elementary School in Washington has begun to sprout vegetables and fruits. Some of the items that were planted this past spring are broccoli, radishes, celery, and watermelon.
    on June 13, 2013     Source: Washington Evening Journal

  3. Rooting For The Underdog: Celery Root Chips

    Poor under-appreciated celery root. When you see this bumpy veggie at the farmers market, think chips. [ more › ]
    on June 12, 2013     Source: Chicagoist

Wiki Images for celery

definition of celery
meaning of celery

Quotes

  1. "I had to be naked and do something with a piece of celery that my mom will be haunted by for a long time, because she was on the set," Forte says.
    on May 19, 2010 By: Will Forte Source: Toronto Sun

  2. "I never looked or felt so good," Anna explained. "I do Pilates every day and then I'll have juice made of beetroot, celery and dandelion leaves. You really notice the difference - with your hair, your eyesight, everything - when you have...
    on Jan 22, 2008 By: Anna Friel Source: This is Nottingham

  3. "I did that once already," said Kyle Snyder. "When I pitched in Wilmington, I was Mr. Celery for one game. It was hot in there."
    on Mar 20, 2008 By: Kyle Snyder Source: Boston Globe

Word of the Day
cynic cynic
/ˈsɪ nɪk /