The word “winged” has been used in Canada since the mid-19th century.
Its origin is traced back to the bird of paradise, a mythical creature that looks like a bird of prey that is said to travel in clouds.
The word has also been used as a verb meaning “to fly.”
In some parts of Canada, including the United States, “wing” is also used to describe the small-to-medium-sized flowers that grow on the leaves of trees, shrubs and other plants.
These are the “wings” of winged roots.
They can grow up to 3 metres (10 feet) tall.
They are often used to make an appearance on the side of the road or in an intersection.
In fact, the term “winging” is used to refer to the appearance of some of these flowers.
In a nutshell, they are winged because they are the result of the plants’ growing roots growing into the air.
These roots then become part of the air’s structure.
In the United Kingdom, the word “wings,” meaning a “spider,” is also popularly used to denote this phenomenon.
It has also become an easy way to describe plants that have become taller than they should have been and are no longer growing in their natural habitat.