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The Robert E. Howard Lexicon

"With a sob of rage he turned and saw his horsemen going down in windrows beneath the arrows of the Kalmucks."

—Lord of Samarcand

windrow (ˈwɪndˌrəʊ; ˈwɪnˌrəʊ)

wind·row (wĭnd′rō′)


1. A linear pile of cut hay or grain left to dry in a field before being gathered.

2. Any of various other linear piles, as of leaves or snow heaped up by the wind.

tr.v. wind·rowed, wind·row·ing, wind·rows

To shape or arrange into a windrow.

wind′row′er n.

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