jardinière

A term used for the ornamental container for a plant pot. Heavily moulded and glazed majolica jardinières, usually on a stand, were a feature of Victorian drawing rooms, and ornately wrought-iron versions combining table or stand with inset pot were also popular.

Jardinière

(zhar-de-nyayr). A mixed preparation of vegetables stewed in their own sauce; also, a garnish of various vegetables.

Jardiniere

• (n.) An ornamental stand or receptacle for plants, flowers, etc., used as a piece of decorative furniture in room. • (n.) A preparation of mixed vegetables stewed in a sauce with savory herbs, etc.; also, a soup made in this way.
Found on http://thinkexist.com/dictionary/meaning/jardiniere/

Jardinière

Jar`di`nière' noun [ French, fem. of jardinier gardener. See Garden .] An ornamental stand or receptacle for plants, flowers, etc., used as a piece of decorative furniture in room.
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/J/5

Jardinière

a deep bowl or pot, often with handles, intended for the display of flowers. Popular in silver in late 18th century.
Found on http://www.myfamilysilver.com/pages/glossary.aspx?glossaryType=61

Jardiniere

A jardiniere is an ornamental stand for growing plants, used in decoration of an apartment.
Found on http://www.probertencyclopaedia.com/browse/AJ.HTM

jardiniere

A term used for the ornamental container for a plant pot. Heavily moulded and glazed majolica jardinières, usually on a stand, were a feature of Victorian drawing rooms, and ornately wrought-iron versions combining table or stand with inset pot were also popular.
Found on http://www.antique-marks.com/antique-terms-j.html

Jardinière

refers to a garnish of fresh cooked vegetables.
Found on http://www.patriciawells.com/glossary/

Jardiniére

Refers to dishes garnished with mixed fresh spring vegetables or green peas and sprigs of cauliflower.
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/21220
No exact match found