A large bird whose flesh when eaten on certain religious anniversaries has the peculiar property of attesting piety and gratitude. Incidentally, it is pretty good eating.
Any large American gallinaceous bird belonging to the genus Meleagris, especially the North American wild turkey (Meleagris gallopavo), and the domestic turkey, which was probably derived from the Mexican wild turkey, but had been domesticated by the Indians long before the discovery of America.
A gobbling game bird known to startle the living daylights of humans upon leaving lofty roosts in the morning.
large gallinaceous bird with fan-shaped tail; widely domesticated for food
flesh of large domesticated fowl usually roasted
wild turkey of Central America and northern South America
a big, domesticated bird, a native of North America
a funny bird, His head goes wobble, wobble
a funny bird, Its head goes wobble, wobble, All it knows is just one word, "Gobble, gobble, gobble
a member of the chicken family, which includes chickens, pheasants and grouse
A large game bird native to the Americas. Wild turkeys are found throughout North and South America and there are a number of domesticated breeds. Males are called toms, females called hens and chicks are known as poults.
A farm bird raised for its delicate flesh. Originally an American game bird from the pheasant family that has been domesticated. The flesh of turkey cocks is drier and requires barding and basting. See also tips on Cooking Turkey