from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Any of several Old World evergreen coniferous trees of the genus Cedrus, having stiff needles on short shoots and large erect seed cones with broad deciduous scales.
- n. Any of several other evergreen coniferous trees or shrubs, such as the Alaska cedar, incense cedar, or red cedar.
- n. The durable aromatic wood of any of these plants, especially that of the red cedar, often used to make chests.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A coniferous tree of the genus Cedrus in the coniferous plant family Pinaceae.
- n. The aromatic wood from such a tree.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Of or pertaining to cedar.
- n. The name of several evergreen trees. The wood is remarkable for its durability and fragrant odor.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A tree of the coniferous genus Cedrus, of which three species are known.
- n. The name given, usually with qualifying terms, to various coniferous trees, chiefly North American, and of genera nearly allied to Cedrus.
- n. A name popularly given in tropical regions to a considerable number of trees, mostly of the natural order Meliaceæ, in no way related to the preceding.
- n. The wood of the cedar-tree (Cedrus), or (with or without a qualifying term) of any kind of tree called a cedar.
- Pertaining to the cedar; made of cedar: as, a cedar twig.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. durable aromatic wood of any of numerous cedar trees; especially wood of the red cedar often used for cedar chests
- n. any of numerous trees of the family Cupressaceae that resemble cedars
- n. any cedar of the genus Cedrus
It was a beautiful spot, the clear torrent of the river Montmerenci falling in cascades over a curious formation of layers of stone and steps on either side, with the bright green _arbor vitae_, which they call cedar, growing above and in every niche it can find a bit of soil; wild raspberries and strawberries too, which, alas, were over.
Crozet, however, asserts, in his account of Marion's voyage that they found what he calls the cedar of New Zealand to weigh no heavier than the best Riga fir.
They can put it in cedar hills where the socialist nimby's kept out Walmart.
The only thing they are good for is mature bucks like to hide in cedar thickets in winter time 'cause that is the thickest cover around then.
This really sounds like the perfect little home, and cedar is a great timber to use for a home like this, I have always liked a log cabin showroom interior design Says:
The cedar is pink and corral, neon almost when we first cut it.
I would have to agree with djfred and also would like to see the unit swathed in cedar red or dark.
We ran out of town yesterday afternoon and evening for a graduation ceremony, and it was a lot of fun, but I think sitting outside in cedar country caused my allergies to go into overdrive.
Cedar and white ash, rock-cedar and sand plants and tamarisk red cedar and white cedar and black cedar from the inmost forest, fragrance upon fragrance and all of my sea-magic is for nought.
In certain districts where cedar is not available, hemlock and spruce can replace it.