- The definition of garden is something that is used for tending plants, or something that is ordinary.
- An example of something garden is a tool used specifically for taking care of a vegetable garden; a garden tool.
- An example of something garden is a classic white coffee mug; a garden variety mug.
- A garden is defined as a space where plants or fruits and vegetables are grown, or a public space with decorative plants.
- An example of a garden is a victory garden in the backyard, used for growing food.
- An example of a garden are the gardens of Versailles.
- Garden means to take care of or tend plants.
An example of garden is to pull out weeds from a patch of strawberries.
Three girls working in their garden.
garden definition by Webster's New World
- a piece of ground, usually close to a house, for growing vegetables, fruits, flowers, ornamental shrubs or trees, etc.
- a well-cultivated region; area of fertile, developed landalso garden spot
- a place outdoors for public enjoyment, planted with trees, flowers, etc., and sometimes having special displays of plants, a zoo, a duck pond, etc.
Origin: Middle English ; from Norman French gardin ; from Frankish an unverified form gardo, akin to German garten, Old English geard: see yard, garth
- of, for, used in, or grown in a garden
- ordinary; commonplace
garden definition by American Heritage Dictionary
- A plot of land used for the cultivation of flowers, vegetables, herbs, or fruit.
- gardens Grounds laid out with flowers, trees, and ornamental shrubs and used for recreation or display. Often used in the plural: public gardens; a botanical garden.
- A yard or lawn.
- A fertile, well-cultivated region.
- a. An open-air establishment where refreshments are served.b. A large public auditorium or arena.
- To cultivate (a plot of ground) as a garden.
- To furnish with a garden.
- To plant or tend a garden.
- To work as a gardener.
- Of, suitable to, or used in a garden: garden tools; garden vegetables.
- Provided with open areas and greenery: a garden community.
Origin: Middle English gardin, from Old North French, from gart, of Germanic origin; see gher-1 in Indo-European roots.
, Alexander 1730?-1791.
garden - Phrases/Idioms
lead down the garden path