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rabbit burrow

Source : Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913)

Rabbit \Rab"bit\, n. [OE. abet, akin to OD. robbe, robbeken.]
   Any of the smaller species of the genus Lepus, especially the
   common European species ({Lepus cuniculus}), which is often
   kept as a pet, and has been introduced into many countries.
   It is remarkably prolific, and has become a pest in some
   parts of Australia and New Zealand.

   Note: The common American rabbit ({L. sylvalica}) is similar
         but smaller. See {Cottontail}, and {Jack rabbit}, under
         2d {Jack}. The larger species of Lepus are commonly
         called hares. See {Hare}.

   {Angora rabbit} (Zo["o]l.), a variety of the domestic rabbit
      having long, soft fur.

   {Rabbit burrow}, a hole in the earth made by rabbits for
      shelter and habitation.

   {Rabbit fish}. (Zo["o]l.)
   (a) The northern chim[ae]ra ({Chim[ae]ra monstrosa}).
   (b) Any one of several species of plectognath fishes, as the
       bur fish, and puffer. The term is also locally applied to
       other fishes.

   {Rabbits' ears}. (Bot.) See {Cyclamen}.

Source : WordNet®

rabbit burrow
     n : a hole in the ground as a nest made by wild rabbits [syn: {rabbit
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