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apple

1. n. a baseball. Jim slammed the apple over the plate, but the ump called it a ball.
2. n. an American Indian who behaves more like a European than an Indian. (see also banana. Rude and derogatory.) Stop acting like an apple all the time!
3. n. a breast. (Usually plural. Usually objectionable.) Look at the firm little apples on that girl!
See:
References in classic literature ?
Oh, look, here's a big bee just tumbled out of an apple blossom.
I kind of felt I shouldn't shorten their lovely lives by picking them--I wouldn't want to be picked if I were an apple blossom.
The idea of genuinely trying to make something great for humanity was Steves motivation from the beginning, and it remains both our ideal and our goal as Apple looks to the future, said Jony Ive, Apples chief design officer.
Hebrew letter, apples slices and grapes made out of clay decorate the artworks
New Yorkers and visitors to the city can stop by the Big Apple Fest Midtown Orchard, a 28,000 square foot space located at Fifth Avenue and 44th Street, daily to watch artists painting fiberglass apple sculptures or creating three-dimensional designs for the inside of clear acrylic apples.
7 to 8 medium Golden Delicious apples (about 3 1/2 pounds)
In all directions, the orchards of the more than 200 farm families that grow apples in the area follow the contours of the hills and have shaped the cultural and physical landscape of Henderson County for over two centuries.
Place the coated apple on the lined tray, (Hint: Keep the tray next to the stove while coating the apples to prevent dripping caramel onto the flood) Repeat with the remaining apples.
While you harvested a ton of apples, you still ended up with lots rotting on the ground, attracting yellow jackets and making a mess.
Apples that grow in orchards are called cultivated apples.
Artists will use the space to paint and decorate four-foot diameter apple sculptures for the Big Apple Fest public art exhibit which will place 300 giant apples throughout New York City this summer.
One of my favorites among the historic trees whose descendents we cultivate at AMERICAN FOREST'S Historic Tree Nursery is one of the last remaining apple trees planted by John Chapman, better known as Johnny Appleseed.
Kathleen Amezcua of West Hills noted that she also likes soft apples in her pies and uses only B.
From its near-implosion in the 1990s, Apple has become a major turn-around success story, with losses converted into sharply accelerating profits and stagnant sales giving way to steeply rising revenues.
The last person responsible for tending the apples, David Chandler of Sterling, Massachusetts-based Meadowbrook Orchards, says the economics of the apple industry made it difficult to maintain the property.