Woodenly to Word
(Wood"en*ly) adv. Clumsily; stupidly; blockishly. R. North.
(Wood"en*ness), n. Quality of being wooden; clumsiness; stupidity; blockishness.
We set our faces against the woodenness which then characterized German philology.Sweet.
(Wood"hack` Wood"hack`er) n. (Zoöl.) The yaffle. [Prov. Eng.]
(Wood"hew`er) n. (Zoöl.) A woodpecker.
(Wood"hole`) n. A place where wood is stored.
(Wood"house`) n. A house or shed in which wood is stored, and sheltered from the weather.
(Wood"i*ness) n. The quality or state of being woody. Evelyn.
(Wood"knack`er) n. (Zoöl.) The yaffle.
(Wood"land) n. Land covered with wood or trees; forest; land on which trees are suffered to
grow, either for fuel or timber.
Here hills and vales, the woodland and the plain,Pope.
Here earth and water seem to strive again.
Woodlands and cultivated fields are harmoniously blended.Bancroft.
(Wood"land) a. Of or pertaining to woods or woodland; living in the forest; sylvan.
She had a rustic, woodland air.Wordsworth.
Like summer breeze by woodland stream.Keble. Woodland caribou. (Zoöl.) See under Caribou.
(Wood"land*er) n. A dweller in a woodland.
(Wood"-lay`er) n. (Bot.) A young oak, or other timber plant, laid down in a hedge among
the whitethorn or other plants used in hedges.
(Wood"less), a. Having no wood; destitute of wood. Mitford. Wood"less*ness, n.
(Wood"ly), adv. In a wood, mad, or raving manner; madly; furiously. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(Wood"man) n.; pl. Woodmen [Written also woodsman.]
1. A forest officer appointed to take care of the king's woods; a forester. [Eng.]
2. A sportsman; a hunter.
[The duke] is a better woodman than thou takest him for.Shak.
3. One who cuts down trees; a woodcutter.
Woodman, spare that tree.G. P. Morris.
4. One who dwells in the woods or forest; a bushman.
(Wood"meil) n. See Wadmol.