Noun(1) flesh of either quail or grouse(2) heavy-bodied small-winged South American game bird resembling a gallinaceous bird but related to the ratite birds(3) small Old World gallinaceous game birds(4) a popular North American game bird; named for its call(5) valued as a game bird in eastern United States and Canada
(1) Saddle of venison with garden golden turnips and an elderberry sauce and roasted partridge with braised red cabbage, celeriac and truffle foam were among the delights on the menu.(2) The fact that a new genus of partridge was formally described just three years ago tells how little is known about a large percentage of the species in that group.(3) partridge breast(4) One day, a father and son went hunting on a Northern Reserve, looking for moose and partridge for their coming ceremonial feast.(5) There were also a number of snipe, woodcock, and red legged partridge taken.(6) Think roast partridge with wild mushrooms followed by a little pot of chocolate rosemary.(7) A group of partridge exploded out from a nearby grassy knoll.(8) Rare orchids bloom in the island's interior and the game season from September to March brings hunters to the forests looking for duck, pigeon, and partridge .(9) But after ordering partridge with red cabbage and creamed potato for Ôö¼├║17, I picked my target.(10) It wasn't long before her cheap and fresh partridge gained popularity among the residents there.(11) Then thoroughly rub each partridge with a lemon quarter so that they are well seasoned with lemon juice, particularly over their breasts.(12) We see deer and moose crossing the meadow, we have partridge on the driveway, we see foxes regularly.(13) The club released almost 50 partridge into the wild this year, thus re-stocking a breed which has become almost extinct in the area.(14) How it got in the tree is still a mystery, since partridges are strictly ground birds.(15) The ubiquitous starling is one of the most widespread problem species but blackbirds, partridges , robins, sparrows, thrushes, and finches are also common.(16) Rather than flapping the wings from back to belly, as other birds do, the partridges flap from head to tail.