What is another word for harvests?

Pronunciation: [hˈɑːvɪsts] (IPA)

Harvests refer to the gathering or collection of crops at the end of a season. There are several different synonyms for the word "harvests" that can be used, depending on the context of the sentence. Some common synonyms for harvests include reaps, gathers, collects, harvestings, yields, crops, and gains. The word "reaps" is often used to describe the act of cutting and gathering crops, while "gathers" and "collects" refer to the act of bringing crops together in one place. "Crops" and "yields" are often used to describe the amount of produce that is gathered during a harvest, and "gains" can be used to describe the profits or benefits that result from a successful harvest.

What are the paraphrases for Harvests?

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What are the hypernyms for Harvests?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

Usage examples for Harvests

Two bad harvests having succeeded each other, the foolish inhabitants took it into their heads that the disaster was caused by the innocent seal.
"Stories of Animal Sagacity"
W.H.G. Kingston
In the olden times a succession of bad harvests caused sufferings throughout the whole of England.
"Hodge and His Masters"
Richard Jefferies
For sixty years that old man laboured upon one farm; sixty years of ploughing and sowing, sixty harvests.
"Hodge and His Masters"
Richard Jefferies

Famous quotes with Harvests

  • Be of service. Whether you make yourself available to a friend or co-worker, or you make time every month to do volunteer work, there is nothing that harvests more of a feeling of empowerment than being of service to someone in need.
    Gillian Anderson
  • We have had a great depression in agriculture, caused mainly by several seasons of bad harvests, and some of our traders have suffered much from a too rapid extension in prosperous years.
    John Bright
  • That good gardener, who wept thorns plowing his fields–– harvests grace with joy.
  • There is a word that is so old fashioned -- I feel compelled to dust it off just to use it in this sentence -- RECIPROCITY -- the “soul-coal” that stoked many barn raisings, harvests and roundups.
    Chase LeBlanc
  • Left to face a hungry winter robbed of their hard-earned harvests, the people experienced their own warrior class not as protectors but ravagers.
    Barbara Tuchman

Word of the Day

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as a matter of fact, betrothal, certain, certainly, chauvinist, conjoin, curse, curse word, cuss, deplorably.