forest


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Related to forest: deforestation
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Synonyms for forest

Synonyms for forest

establish a forest on previously unforested land

References in classic literature ?
I assure you I have reckoned it all out," he said, "and the forest is fetching a very good price--so much so that I'm afraid of this fellow's crying off, in fact.
We became very familiar with the fertilizer in the Forest. We fell unconsciously into the habit of judging of a man's station in life by this outward and eloquent sign.
The snatches of conversation which he had caught between Christine and the monster had contributed not a little to drive him beside himself: add to that the shock of the magic forest and the scorching heat which was beginning to make the prespiration{sic} stream down his temples and you will have no difficulty in understanding his state of mind.
Gretel began to cry and said: 'How are we to get out of the forest now?' But Hansel comforted her and said: 'Just wait a little, until the moon has risen, and then we will soon find the way.' And when the full moon had risen, Hansel took his little sister by the hand, and followed the pebbles which shone like newly-coined silver pieces, and showed them the way.
(and it is a high enjoyment) of the multitude of stars which illumined the darkness of the forest.
We are provided with a house from our birth, and the burdock forest is planted for our sakes!
A volley of roars shattered the silence of the forest and simultaneously lions sprang into view upon all sides as they closed in rapidly upon their quarry.
And in this fashion were we hunted through the forest by the exasperated Tree People.
As best I could, I stumbled after him down a steep declivity beginning at the forest's edge.
Thus conversing, they entered sufficiently deep into the wood to secure themselves from the observation of any casual passenger along the forest track.
"They are as many as the leaves of the forest," cried one of the women, in attempting to explain the enemy's force.
He had taken a dreary road, darkened by all the gloomiest trees of the forest, which barely stood aside to let the narrow path creep through, and closed immediately behind.
They were obliged to camp out that night under a large tree in the forest, for there were no houses near.
Pretty soon a zebra was seen coming out of the forest, and he trotted straight up to them and said politely:
Maybe I may bring him some time into Sherwood Forest and have him to a right merry feast with us." For when Robin Hood caught a baron or a squire, or a fat abbot or bishop, he brought them to the greenwood tree and feasted them before he lightened their purses.