Lawe vs Lawn - What's the difference?
As a noun lawe
As a verb lawe
is to cut off the claws and balls of (eg a dog's forefeet).
As a proper noun lawn is
a town in newfoundland and labrador.
Other Comparisons: What's the difference?
To cut off the claws and balls of (e.g. a dog's forefeet).
Early Modern English "; Old Norse & Old English land
An open space between woods.
Ground (generally in front of or around a house) covered with grass kept closely mown.
* , chapter=1
Mr. Pratt's Patients, chapter=1
, passage=Pretty soon I struck into a sort of path […]. It twisted and turned,
(lb) An overgrown agar culture, such that no separation between single colonies exists.
* lawn mower
Apparently from (Laon) , a town in France known for its linen manufacturing.
(uncountable) A type of thin linen or cotton.
* 1897 , (Bram Stoker), Dracula :
* 1939 , (Raymond Chandler), The Big Sleep , Penguin 2011, p. 144:
- The stream had trickled over her chin and stained the purity of her lawn death robe.
(in the plural) Pieces of this fabric, especially as used for the sleeves of a bishop.
(countable, obsolete) A piece of clothing made from lawn.
* 1910 , Margaret Hill McCarter, The Price of the Prairie :
- He looked through the glass at the fire, set it down on the end of the desk and wiped his lips with a sheer lawn handkerchief.