Part of speech:
The prunus tree (Prunus domestica var. insititia) on which it grows
Its berry, or drupe, used for making wine, jelly, etc.
A subtropical South American fruit tree (Annona cherimola) of the custard-apple family having heart-shaped, edible fruit with a rough skin and white pulp
An evergreen tree (Pouteria campechiana) native to Mexico and Central America, having a sweet fruit with the texture of a hard-boiled egg.
The edible, red, berrylike fruit of the wintergreen
The purple to black berries of these plants.
The seed of the flax; linseed
Any of various tropical American shrubs and trees of the genus Psidium, especially P. guajava, widely cultivated for its edible fruit, having greenish skin and sweet white or pink flesh.
A stone fruit.
Hip means the part of the body from the waist to the top of the leg, the fruit of a rose plant or the angle formed where the two sloping sides of a roof meet.
A small drupe, such as one of the many subdivisions of a raspberry or blackberry.
Haw is defined as a sound made by a speaker who is fumbling for words, or refers to a red berry produced by a hawthorne.
The definition of a seed is a structure that contains the embryo of a plant.
The large edible seed of such a plant.
A tropical American tree (Pimenta racemosa) of the myrtle family, that yields an aromatic oil used in making bay rum
Any of these berries
Fruit is defined as the positive result of something done.
(Loosely) A blueberry
The plant Rubus idaeus.
Strawberries were used by the ancient Romans for infections, inflammation, depression, and diseases of the blood, liver and spleen.
A fruit that develops from a single ovary in a single flower. Simple fruits may be fleshy or dry. There are three main kinds of fleshy simple fruit: the berry, the drupe, and the pome. Dry simple fruits are classified as dehiscent (splitting open to free the seeds, as in the milkweed and pea pod) and indehiscent (enclosing the seeds until after the fruit has left the plant, as in grains, nuts, and winged fruits like the maple).
United States rock singer (born in 1931)
United States rock singer (born in 1931)
A river in the Carolinas which rises in the Blue Ridge Mountains and flows approximately 220 miles (350 km) before joining the Wateree River and ultimately flowing into the Atlantic.
The edible, fleshy, ripe aril of this tree, especially popular as a food in Jamaica. The seeds and unripe arils are poisonous.
A low-growing deciduous shrub (Vaccinium myrtillus) of the heath family native to Eurasia and western North America, having edible bluish-black berries borne singly or in pairs, used for making jams, jellies, and juice and for medicinal purposes.
A Brazilian shrub or small tree (Myrciaria cauliflora) cultivated for its edible purplish-black fruits, which are borne directly on the trunk and larger branches.
The small sweet greenish to red fruit of this tree.
A tree (genus Fortunella) of the rue family that bears this fruit
The Eriobotrya japonica tree.
The oval fruit of this tree, having a smooth rind, sweet juicy flesh, and a flat one-seeded stone, and eaten ripe or pickled when green.
The fruit of this tree, having a hard purple rind containing several white juicy segments.
A pale, very dry sherry from Spain.
Its small, brown, applelike fruit, hard and bitter when ripe and eaten or used in preserves when partly decayed
A woody vine (Vitis rotundifolia) of the southeast United States, bearing a thick-skinned musky grape used to make juice and wine.
A sweet fortified wine made chiefly from muscat grapes.
The definition of a persimmon is a tree in the ebony family, or the fruit of such a tree.
The fruit of this tree, having juicy white flesh surrounding a single seed.
A tropical American tree (Annona squamosa) of the custard-apple family, having green fruit with a sweet pulp and black seeds
Find another word for berry. In this page you can discover 76 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for berry, like: damson, elderberry, jackfruit, capulin, cherimoya, canistel, checkerberry, citrange, dewberry, feijoa and flaxseed.