A well-known implement, drawn by horses, mules, oxen, or other power, for turning up the soil to prepare it for bearing crops; also used to furrow or break up the soil for other purposes; as, the subsoil plow; the draining plow.
Fig.: Agriculture; husbandry.
A carucate of land; a plowland.
A joiner's plane for making grooves; a grooving plane.
An implement for trimming or shaving off the edges of books.
Same as Charles's Wain.
To turn up, break up, or trench, with a plow; to till with, or as with, a plow; as, to plow the ground; to plow a field.
To furrow; to make furrows, grooves, or ridges in; to run through, as in sailing.
To trim, or shave off the edges of, as a book or paper, with a plow. See Plow, n., 5.
To cut a groove in, as in a plank, or the edge of a board; especially, a rectangular groove to receive the end of a shelf or tread, the edge of a panel, a tongue, etc.
To labor with, or as with, a plow; to till or turn up the soil with a plow; to prepare the soil or bed for anything.
Man is the only creature that consumes without producing. He does not give milk, he does not lay eggs, he is too weak to pull the plough, he cannot run fast enough to catch rabbits. Yet he is lord of all the animals. George Orwell
I am content with nothing, restless and ambitious... and I despise myself for the vanity, which formed half the stimulus to my exertions. Oh would that I were one of those plodding wise fools who having once set their hand to the plough go on nothing doubting. Thomas Huxley
All you have in comedy, in general, is just going with your instincts. You can only hope that other people think that what you think is funny is funny. I don't have an answer but I just try to plough straight ahead. Will Ferrell