VS.

Gleen vs. Glean

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Gleenverb

To glisten; to gleam.

Gleanverb

To collect (grain, grapes, etc.) left behind after the main harvest or gathering.

Gleenverb

To glisten; to gleam.

Gleanverb

To gather what is left in (a field or vineyard).

‘to glean a field’;

Gleanverb

To gather information in small amounts, with implied difficulty, bit by bit.

Gleanverb

To frugally accumulate resources from low-yield contexts.

‘He gleaned a living from newspaper work for a few months, but in the summer went to a fishing village […] where […] he wrote his great historical drama, "Master Olof." (Translators Edith and Warner Oland on author August Strindberg.)’;

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Gleannoun

A collection made by gleaning.

Gleanverb

To gather after a reaper; to collect in scattered or fragmentary parcels, as the grain left by a reaper, or grapes left after the gathering.

‘To glean the broken ears after the manThat the main harvest reaps.’;

Gleanverb

To gather from (a field or vineyard) what is left.

Gleanverb

To collect with patient and minute labor; to pick out; to obtain.

‘Content to glean what we can from . . . experiments.’;

Gleanverb

To gather stalks or ears of grain left by reapers.

‘And she went, and came, and gleaned in the field after the reapers.’;

Gleanverb

To pick up or gather anything by degrees.

‘Piecemeal they this acre first, then that;Glean on, and gather up the whole estate.’;

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Gleannoun

A collection made by gleaning.

‘The gleans of yellow thyme distend his thighs.’;

Gleannoun

Cleaning; afterbirth.

Gleanverb

gather, as of natural products;

‘harvest the grapes’;

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