Definitions for Garden
Here are all the possible meanings and translations of the word Garden.
a plot of ground where plants are cultivated
the flowers or vegetables or fruits or herbs that are cultivated in a garden
a yard or lawn adjoining a house
work in the garden
"My hobby is gardening"
An outdoor area containing one or more types of plants, usually plants grown for food (vegetable garden) or ornamental purposes (flower garden).
Such an ornamental place to which the public have access.
You can spend the afternoon walking around the town gardens.
The grounds at the front or back of a house.
A cluster, a bunch.
Pubic hair or the genitalia it masks.
to grow plants in a garden; to create or maintain a garden.
I love to garden uE00059307uE001 this year I'm going to plant some daffodils.
of a batsman, to inspect and tap the pitch lightly with the bat so as to smooth out small rough patches and irregularities.
Of, relating to, in, from or for use in a garden.
Common, ordinary, domesticated.
Etymology: gardin, diminutive (cf. hortus gardinus) or oblique form of *gard (compare jart), from Old Low Franconian * 'fenced in yard, garden' (compare Dutch gaarde, gaard), from gardô (compare West Frisian gard, Low German Garden, German Garten), from gardaz. More at yard.
Samuel Johnson's Dictionary
Etymology: gardd, Welsh; jardin, French; giardino, Italian.
Thy promises are like Adonis’ gardens,
Which one day bloom’d and fruitful were the next. William Shakespeare.
My lord of Ely, when I was last in Holbourn,
I saw good strawberries in your garden there. William Shakespeare, R. III.
In the royal ordering of gardens, there ought to be gardens for all the months in the year. Francis Bacon, Essays.
In every garden should be provided flowers, fruit, shade and water. William Temple.
I am arriv’d from fruitful Lombardy,
The pleasant garden of great Italy. William Shakespeare, Tam. of the Shrew.
To cultivate a garden; to lay out gardens
Etymology: from the noun.
At first, in Rome’s poor age,
When both her kings and consuls held the plough,
Or garden’d well. Ben Jonson, Catiline.
When ages grow to civility and elegancy, men come to build stately, sooner than to garden finely; as if gardening were the greater perfection. Francis Bacon, Essay 47.
A garden is a planned space, usually outdoors, set aside for the display, cultivation, or enjoyment of plants and other forms of nature, as an ideal setting for social or solitary human life. The single feature identifying even the wildest wild garden is control. The garden can incorporate both natural and man-made materials.Gardens often have design features including statuary, follies, pergolas, trellises, stumperies, dry creek beds and water features such as fountains, ponds (with or without fish), waterfalls or creeks. Some gardens are for ornamental purposes only, while others also produce food crops, sometimes in separate areas, or sometimes intermixed with the ornamental plants. Food-producing gardens are distinguished from farms by their smaller scale, more labor-intensive methods, and their purpose (enjoyment of a hobby or self-sustenance rather than producing for sale, as in a market garden). Flower gardens combine plants of different heights, colors, textures, and fragrances to create interest and delight the senses. Landscape architecture is a related professional activity with landscape architects tending to engage in design at many scales and working on both public and private projects. The most common form today is a residential or public garden, but the term garden has traditionally been a more general one. Zoos, which display wild animals in simulated natural habitats, were formerly called zoological gardens. Western gardens are almost universally based on plants, with garden, which etymologically implies enclosure, often signifying a shortened form of botanical garden. Some traditional types of eastern gardens, such as Zen gardens, however, use plants sparsely or not at all. Landscape gardens, on the other hand, such as the English landscape gardens first developed in the 18th century, may omit flowers altogether.
a piece of ground appropriated to the cultivation of herbs, fruits, flowers, or vegetables
a rich, well-cultivated spot or tract of country
to lay out or cultivate a garden; to labor in a garden; to practice horticulture
to cultivate as a garden
Etymology: [OE. gardin, OF. gardin, jardin, F. jardin, of German origin; cf. OHG. garto, G. garten; akin to AS. geard. See Yard an inclosure.]
A garden is a planned space, usually outdoors, set aside for the display, cultivation, and enjoyment of plants and other forms of nature. The garden can incorporate both natural and man-made materials. The most common form today is known as a residential garden, but the term garden has traditionally been a more general one. Zoos, which display wild animals in simulated natural habitats, were formerly called zoological gardens. Western gardens are almost universally based on plants, with garden often signifying a shortened form of botanical garden. Some traditional types of eastern gardens, such as Zen gardens, use plants such as parsley. Xeriscape gardens use local native plants that do not require irrigation or extensive use of other resources while still providing the benefits of a garden environment. Gardens may exhibit structural enhancements, sometimes called follies, including water features such as fountains, ponds, waterfalls or creeks, dry creek beds, statuary, arbors, trellises and more. Some gardens are for ornamental purposes only, while some gardens also produce food crops, sometimes in separate areas, or sometimes intermixed with the ornamental plants. Food-producing gardens are distinguished from farms by their smaller scale, more labor-intensive methods, and their purpose. Flower gardens combine plants of different heights, colors, textures, and fragrances to create interest and delight the senses.
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
gär′dn, n. a piece of ground on which flowers, &c., are cultivated: a pleasant spot.—ns. Gar′dener; Gar′den-glass, a bell-glass for covering plants; Gar′dening, the act of laying out and cultivating gardens; Gar′den-par′ty, a party held on the lawn or in the garden of a private house.—Garden of Eden (see Eden); Hanging garden, a garden formed in terraces rising one above another—e.g. those of Nebuchadnezzar at Babylon; Market gardener, a gardener who raises vegetables, fruits, &c. for sale; Philosophers of the garden, followers of Epicurus who taught in a garden. [O. Fr. gardin (Fr. jardin); from Teut.]
The Foolish Dictionary, by Gideon Wurdz
From the Fr. _garantir_, to make good. Hence, a place where lovers make good.
An outdoor space.
The garden was so beautiful, clean, neat, tidy and brought so much joy.
Submitted by MaryC on February 15, 2020
British National Corpus
Spoken Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'Garden' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #956
Written Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'Garden' in Written Corpus Frequency: #903
Rank popularity for the word 'Garden' in Nouns Frequency: #286
The numerical value of Garden in Chaldean Numerology is: 2
The numerical value of Garden in Pythagorean Numerology is: 4
Cabbage A familiar kitchen-garden vegetable about as large and wise as a man's head.
What we're really trying to do is get a change in people's hearts and minds, we really want people to shift how they think about outdoor water usage, their garden and their lifestyle in Southern California.
One does not lash hat lies at a distance. The foibles that we ridicule must at least be a little bit our own. Only then will the work be a part of our own flesh. The garden must be weeded.
After all these years I see that I was mistaken about Eve in the beginning it is better to live outside the Garden with her than inside it without her.
A hundred objective measurements didn't sum the worth of a garden only the delight of its users did that. Only the use made it mean something.
Popularity rank by frequency of use
Translations for Garden
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- tuin, voortuin, agterplaasAfrikaans
- حَديقة, حديقةArabic
- сад, агаро́дBelarusian
- jardí, [[jardí]] [[públic]], parcCatalan, Valencian
- anlæg, have, havearbejde, parkDanish
- Garten, Vorgarten, Gestrüpp, gärtnernGerman
- περιβόλι, πάρκο, καλλιεργώ κήπο, κηπεύω, κήποςGreek
- ĝardeno, ĝardeni, publika ĝardeno, gazonoEsperanto
- jardín, jardines, trabajar el jardínSpanish
- aed, juurviljaaed, parkEstonian
- بوستان, باغ, پارک, باغبانی کردن, پردیس, باغچه, پالیز, موی زهارPersian
- puisto, puutarhaFinnish
- jardin, jardiner, jardin public, parcFrench
- gairdín, garraíIrish
- gàrradhScottish Gaelic
- גנתא, גַּןHebrew
- बाग़ीचा, बाग़, बगीचाHindi
- kert, udvar, parkHungarian
- այգի, պարտեզ, զբոսայգիArmenian
- giardino, foresta, parco, giardino pubblicoItalian
- 野菜畑, 庭園, 庭, 菜園, 広場Japanese
- ბაღი, ბოსტანიGeorgian
- бақ, бақшаKazakh
- 정원, 庭園Korean
- bax, baxçe, باخچە, باغ, gulistan, باخ, dermalKurdish
- hortus, hortiLatin
- sodas, parkasLithuanian
- dārzs, parksLatvian
- двор, шу́ма, градина, гра́динаMacedonian
- ဥယျာဉ်, ပန်းခြံBurmese
- tuin, tuinieren, parkDutch
- hage, tomt, have, parkNorwegian
- dáʼákʼehNavajo, Navaho
- gitigaan, gitigeOjibwe, Ojibwa
- цӕхӕрадонOssetian, Ossetic
- ogród, działka, sadPolish
- parque, matagal, jardim, jardinar, quintal, brenhaPortuguese
- curtin, curtgin, curtgegn, curtgignRomansh
- iarbă, parc, grădina publică, grădină, curte, face grădinărie, grădinăriRomanian
- бахча́, огоро́д, волосня́, садRussian
- povrtnjak, posadnjak, повртњак, vrt, vrtnjak, сад, садњак, sad, sadnjak, посадњак, вртњак, вртSerbo-Croatian
- záhradka, záhradaSlovak
- vrt, vrtnaritiSlovene
- ägna, trädgård, park, trädgårdsskötsel, arbeta, tomtSwedish
- தோட்டம், கடிTamil
- తోట, ఉద్యానవనం, పెరడుTelugu
- боғча, боғTajik
- bahçe, park, ön bahçe, arka bahçeTurkish
- сад, го́родUkrainian
- باغیچہ, باغUrdu
- vườn, vườn rauVietnamese
- gad, härbatagad, gadönVolapük
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"Garden." Definitions.net. STANDS4 LLC, 2022. Web. 2 Dec. 2022. <https://www.definitions.net/definition/Garden>.