Matilda came several inches lower down the medlar tree.
"Beasts and Super-Beasts" by Saki
Upon my soul, Mr. Medlar, you do generous things with the best taste of any man I know!
"The Adventures of Roderick Random" by Tobias Smollett
Opposite his mother in the cab going home, Val tasted the after-fruits of heroism, like medlars over-ripe.
"The Forsyte Saga, Complete" by John Galsworthy
My friend, Miss Medlar.
"The Gilded Age, Part 5." by Mark Twain (Samuel Clemens) and Charles Dudley Warner
See where the point juts out beyond the great medlar tree.
"Cumner & South Sea Folk, Complete" by Gilbert Parker
FOR TO HAVE RATH MEDLARS TWO MONTHS BEFORE OTHERS.
"Highways & Byways in Sussex" by E.V. Lucas
Tea was ready, under the shade of the medlar tree.
"Thistle and Rose" by Amy Walton
There were also many hawthorn-trees, with leaves as large as those of the oak, and fruit like that of the medlar-tree.
"The Great Events by Famous Historians, Volume 9" by Various
THE HOUSE BY THE MEDLAR-TREE.
"A Likely Story" by William Dean Howells
Our medlars are ripe in November.
"The plant-lore and garden-craft of Shakespeare" by Henry Nicholson Ellacombe
Medlar, applied to woman of loose character, 231.
"Folk-lore of Shakespeare" by Thomas Firminger Thiselton-Dyer
Thus as I mused, I cast aside my eye, And saw a medlar-tree was planted nigh.
"Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 57, No. 355, May 1845" by Various
If your wish had proved true, no doubt but your orchard would have rendered you store of medlars.
"A Select Collection of Old English Plays" by Robert Dodsley
The fruit may be eaten after it has begun to decay, as in the case of the Medlar.
"Wayside and Woodland Trees" by Edward Step
A Jew assured me that corn came without cultivation in Mesopotamia, as apples, wild pears, chestnuts, and medlars, in the west.
"A Philosophical Dictionary, Volume 3 (of 10)" by François-Marie Arouet (AKA Voltaire)
Your master requires no fruit of the medlar kind.
"The Life of a Celebrated Buccaneer" by Richard Clynton
Then he asked again for a dry stick from a medlar-tree.
"Hero Tales and Legends of the Serbians" by Woislav M. Petrovitch
And saw a medlar-tree was planted nigh.
"Winterslow" by William Hazlitt
Medlars are never good till they be rotten.
"Dictionary of English Proverbs and Proverbial Phrases" by Thomas Preston
Now the Stevenyne was full sixty years old, and had a face like a medlar, but all yellowed with bile and anger.
"The Legend of Ulenspiegel, Vol. II (of 2)" by Charles de Coster