(Ber*nouse") n. Same as Burnoose.
(Be*rob") v. t. To rob; to plunder. [Obs.]
(||Ber"o*e) n. [L. Beroe, one of the Oceanidæ Gr. : cf. F. beroé.] (Zoöl.) A small, oval, transparent
jellyfish, belonging to the Ctenophora.
(Ber*ret"ta) n. [It., fr. LL. birrettum, berretum, a cap, dim. of L. birrus, birrum, a cloak to
keep off rain, cf. Gr. tawny, red: cf. Sp. birreta, Pg. barrete, and E. Barret.] A square cap worn
by ecclesiastics of the Roman Catholic Church. A cardinal's berretta is scarlet; that worn by other clerics
is black, except that a bishop's is lined with green. [Also spelt beretta, biretta, etc.]
(Ber"ried) a. Furnished with berries; consisting of a berry; baccate; as, a berried shrub.
(Ber"ry) n.; pl. Berries. [OE. berie, AS. berie, berige; akin to D. bes, G. beere, OS. and OHG.
beri, Icel. ber, Sw. bär, Goth. basi, and perh. Skr. bhas to eat.]
1. Any small fleshy fruit, as the strawberry, mulberry, huckleberry, etc.
2. (Bot.) A small fruit that is pulpy or succulent throughout, having seeds loosely imbedded in the pulp,
as the currant, grape, blueberry.
3. The coffee bean.
4. One of the ova or eggs of a fish. Travis.
In berry, containing ova or spawn.
(Ber"ry), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Berried ; p. pr. & vb. n. Berrying.] To bear or produce berries.
(Ber"ry), n. [AS. beorh. See Barrow a hill.] A mound; a hillock. W. Browne.
(Ber"ry*ing), n. A seeking for or gathering of berries, esp. of such as grow wild.
(Ber"serk Ber"serk*er) n. [Icel. berserkr.]
1. (Scand. Myth.) One of a class of legendary heroes, who fought frenzied by intoxicating liquors, and
naked, regardless of wounds. Longfellow.