[ noun ] (food) cutlery used for serving and eating food
Used in print(Christopher Davis, First Family....)
She would hover over him and , looking_like her brother , anxiously watch the progress of Scotty 's fork or spoon .(Frieda Arkin, "The Light of the Sea," in The...)
For a moment she held her face to the empty doorway ; then she snorted and groped_for her fork .
There 's no greater catastrophe in the universe , she reflected dourly , impaling tender green_beans on the silver fork , than the dwindling_away of a family .
When the fate of the individual is visited on the group , then ( the warm sweet butter dripped from her raised trembling fork and she pushed her head forward belligerently ) , ah , then the true bitterness of existence could be tasted .
[ noun ] the act of branching out or dividing into branches
Used in print(John Harnsberger and Robert P. Wilkins,...)
His trading goods came from Canada to the Forks of Red_River and from Selkirk's settlement he brought them south in carts .
In 1819 grasshoppers again destroyed the crop at `` the Forks '' ( Fort_Douglas ) and in December 1819 , twenty men left Fort_Daer for the most northerly American outpost at Prairie_du_Chien .
[ noun ] a part of a forked or branching shape
"he broke off one of the branches" "they took the south fork"
Used in print(Jesse Hill Ford, Mountains of Gilead....)
Or maybe poling up the south fork of the Forked_Deer_River braving the wastes dumped in it ?