American Dictionary of the English Language, Vol. 1

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Author: Noah Webster

Broom-Corn

BROOM’-CORN, n. [broom and corn.] A species of Holcus or Guinea-corn,with a jointed stem, like a reed, or the stem of maize, rising to the highth of eight or ten feet, bearing a head of which brooms are made. Sometimes called Sorghum Saccharatum.

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Chicago: Noah Webster Jr., "Broom-Corn," American Dictionary of the English Language, Vol. 1 in An American Dictionary of the English Language, Vol. 1 (New York: S. Converse, 1828), Original Sources, accessed September 21, 2018, http://www.originalsources.com/Document.aspx?DocID=DLIU7U7WEHFG1LS.

MLA: Webster, Noah, Jr. "Broom-Corn." American Dictionary of the English Language, Vol. 1, in An American Dictionary of the English Language, Vol. 1, New York, S. Converse, 1828, Original Sources. 21 Sep. 2018. www.originalsources.com/Document.aspx?DocID=DLIU7U7WEHFG1LS.

Harvard: Webster, N, 'Broom-Corn' in American Dictionary of the English Language, Vol. 1. cited in 1828, An American Dictionary of the English Language, Vol. 1, S. Converse, New York. Original Sources, retrieved 21 September 2018, from http://www.originalsources.com/Document.aspx?DocID=DLIU7U7WEHFG1LS.