Some articles on plow:
... in 1932 by the Klauer Engineering Company of Dubuque, Iowa, the plow was actually a snowblower and featured advanced features such as an enclosed cab, four wheel drive and roll-up ... In 1943 the plow was loaned to Rapid City Air Base for use in keeping the airfield's runways clear, then returned in the spring ... The National Park Service gave the plow to the city of Estes Park, Colorado in 1952, which used it until 1979, when it was damaged by water entering through the exhaust ...
... The sculpture is composed of a re-used, painted steel plow blade a large rubber tire and an unpainted, industrial steel I-beam base which connects the separate elements ... The plow blade is positioned in such a way that the bottom edges run horizontally and the upper edges slope up and away from their crux at an angle nearly 30 degrees above horizontal ... The plow head is suspended from the I-beam frame with a steel chain, giving it freedom to swing gently up and down ...
... Originally founded as the Brantford Plow Works by James G ... in 1877, the name was changed to the Cockshutt Plow Company when it was incorporated in 1882 ...
... Plow to the End of the Row, her 2004 CD, came with a packet of seeds enclosed and was nominated for the packaging design Grammy An early version of the disc, released on a limited basis in 2003 ... configuration included backing from the old-time music band Old Crow Medicine Show The Plow to the End of the Row version originally released in 2003, was a top pick for 2003 Debut Artist by the Freeform ...
... The farmer was instructed to make sure that he had an extra ox for the plow ... The instructions from the Sumerian Farmer's Almanac were for the farmer to plow eight furrows to each strip of land, which was approximately 20 feet long ... A plow was used that had an attachment that carried the seed ...
More definitions of "plow":
- (verb): Move in a way resembling that of a plow cutting into or going through the soil.
Famous quotes containing the word plow:
“A plow, they say, to plow the snow.
They cannot mean to plant it, no....”
—Robert Frost (18741963)
“One farmer says to me, You cannot live on vegetable food solely, for it furnishes nothing to make bones with; and so he religiously devotes a part of his day to supplying his system with the raw material of bones; walking all the while he talks behind his oxen, which, with vegetable-made bones, jerk him and his lumbering plow along in spite of every obstacle.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“We sail across dominions barely seen, washed by the swells of time. We plow through fields of magnetism. Past and future come together on thunderheads and our dead hearts live with lightning in the wounds of the Gods.”
—Norman Mailer (b. 1923)