Definition of Sauce-alone

1. Noun. European herb that smells like garlic.




Medical Definition of Sauce-alone

1. Jack-by-the-hedge. See Jack. Origin: Etymol. Uncertain. Source: Websters Dictionary (01 Mar 1998)

Sauce-alone Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Sauce-alone

satyrid
satyrids
satyrion
satyrions
satyrisk
satyrisks
satyrism
satyrlike
satyrs
sau
sauba
sauba ant
sauba ants
saubas
sauce
sauce-alone (current term)
sauce Albert
sauce Espagnole
sauce Louis
sauce chausseur
sauce espanole
sauce for the goose
sauce verte
sauce vinaigrette
sauceboat
sauceboats
saucebox
sauceboxes
sauced
sauceless

Literary usage of Sauce-alone

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The British Flora Medica: A History of the Medicinal Plants of Great Britain by Benjamin Herbert Barton, Thomas Castle (1877)
"... or in fomentations, it is a popular topical application for bruises, local œdema, tumours, and atonic swellings. CLX. ERYSIMUM ALLIARIA, L. sauce-alone, ..."

2. Notes and Queries by Martim de Albuquerque (1861)
"It is clear, therefore, that this plant derived its name, sauce-alone, from its properties, and not from a lane, on the side of which it sometimes grows, ..."

3. Longman's Magazine by Charles James Longman (1885)
"Commonest of common plants is the ' sauce alone,' in every hedge, on every bank, the whitish- green leaf is found, yet I could not make certain of it. ..."

4. The Phytologist: A Botanical Journal edited by Alexander Irvine (1861)
"We have the word applied to one of the popular names of Alliaria officinalis, Jack-by-the-hedge, or sauce-alone. May not sauce-alone mean Saucer a-lane, ..."

5. The Open Air by Richard Jefferies (1885)
"My " sauce alone " identification was right; to be right and not certain is still unsatisfactory. There shone on the banks white stars among the grass. ..."

6. Walks after wild flowers; or The botany of the Bohereens by Richard Dowden (1852)
"This sauce alone, however, would, by the more refined palates of our times, be sauce left alone: strongly odorous condiments being now to many persons ..."

7. An Encyclopædia of Gardening: Comprising the Theory and Practice of by John Claudius Loudon (1822)
"Nettle, campion, thistle, bryony, burdock, ox-tongue, sauce-alone, and other tops ; chickweed, wild-rocket, sea-belt, and other leaves. ..."

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