One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A stand in a street or market from which cut flowers are sold.‘the pavements are lined with colourful flower stalls’
- ‘His flower stall has been in the family for five generations.’
- ‘He and his brother opened a flower stall on the streets of Los Angeles.’
- ‘As we approached the town limits, we spotted a roadside flower stall.’
- ‘These ubiquitous flower stalls are great antidotes to faulty memory.’
- ‘Here, have these—I bought them from the flower stall round the corner.’
- ‘Overflowing flower stalls exploded with colour—white daisies, red geraniums, yellow tulips, green climbers.’
- ‘The family is said to have fought for control of markets ranging from illegal gambling joints, to bottle recycling, to pavement flower stalls.’
- ‘His brother was running the family fruit, veg, and flower stall.’
- ‘At the bottom of the street, a big flower stall filled the pavement with sprays of colour.’
- ‘Passengers arriving at the bustling station face a somewhat confusing obstacle course of platforms, shop stands, and flower stalls before they emerge.’
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