nourish

All Verb Adjective
1,756 examples (0.03 sec)
  • Would these who had received institutions nourished with blood, give life-blood in return? Cited from The Investment of Influence, by Newell Dwight Hillis
  • You will see from what kind of reading he has been nourished. Cited from The Public vs. M. Gustave Flaubert, by Various
  • A great number of children run about and seem to be well nourished. Cited from A Journal of a Tour in the Congo Free State, by Marcus Dorman
  • He had nourished in every possible way the good-will of those who lived along the line. Cited from Sevenoaks, by J. G. Holland
  • But hard workers must never be under-nourished and they require more food than others. Cited from The Doctrine and Practice of Yoga, by A. P. Mukerji
  • It then finds its way to young grass areas to further nourish itself.
  • About one-third or one-fourth of what children eat is needed to nourish them. Cited from Maintaining Health, by R. L. Alsaker
  • To nourish faith in himself was the best thing he could do for the man. Cited from Miracles of Our Lord, by George MacDonald
  • They were nourished at the same table, went their ways together, and lived side by side. Cited from French Mediaeval Romances from the Lays of Marie de France, by France
  • Those are the people that still nourish me through their art.
  • Perhaps he was thinking of some one else who had nourished hard feelings against another for many years. Cited from Hunter's Marjory, by Margaret Bruce Clarke
  • Everyone received fresh food and most were nourished back to their normal health.
  • But if his father was hidden, all the world knew of the mother who nourished him. Cited from Arthurian Chronicles: Roman de Brut, by Wace
  • They are urged to nourish at least one living thing every day of their lives.
  • I am too happy, I begin to nourish such sweet hopes once more. Cited from Christie Johnstone, by Charles Reade
  • They nourish each other's hopes and learn to get along with each other.
  • Let her stand up and walk: she is so still Her blood can never nourish her. Cited from Georgian Poetry 1913-15, by Edited by E. H. Marsh
  • Life must have been well nourished to maintain itself so long. Cited from Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, No. 339, January 1844, Vol. 55
  • Even those objects which minister to our sense-life may well be used to nourish our spirits too. Cited from Practical Mysticism, by Evelyn Underhill
  • Others say that it does not nourish them, and that it passes away too quickly. Cited from The Physiology of Taste, by Brillat Savarin
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Meaning of nourish

  • verb Provide with nourishment
    We sustained ourselves on bread and water, This kind of food is not nourishing for young children