from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Having wings or winglike appendages.
- adj. Having wings of a specified kind. Often used in combination: broken-winged; large-winged.
- adj. Moving on or as if on wings; flying.
- adj. Soaring as if with wings; elevated or sublime.
- adj. Swift; fleet.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Having wings
- adj. Flying or soaring as if on wings.
- adj. Swift.
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of wing.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Furnished with wings; transported by flying; having winglike expansions.
- adj. Soaring with wings, or as if with wings; hence, elevated; lofty; sublime.
- adj. Swift; rapid.
- adj. Wounded or hurt in the wing.
- adj. Furnished with a leaflike appendage, as the fruit of the elm and the ash, or the stem in certain plants; alate.
- adj. Represented with wings, or having wings, of a different tincture from the body.
- adj. Fanned with wings; swarming with birds.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Having or wearing wings, in any sense: as, the winged horse (Pegasus); the winged god (Mercury); a winged (feathered) arrow; a winged ship.
- In heraldry, having wings.
- Specifically— Noting a bird when the wings are of a different tincture from the body.
- Noting an object not usually having wings: as, a winged column.
- In bot., anat., and conchology, alate; alated; having a part resembling or likened to a wing: as, a winged shell or bone; a winged seed. See cuts under sphenoid, wing-shell, and wing, n., 9 .
- Abounding with wings, and hence with birds; swarming with birds.
- Moving or passing on or as on wings; swift; rapid.
- Soaring; lofty; elevated; sublime.
- Disabled in the wing; having the wing broken.
- [l. c] See winged bull, above.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. very fast; as if with wings
- adj. having wings or as if having wings of a specified kind
His name winged through her mind as she remembered the wondrous lovemaking they had shared.
It is an unspeakable boon to me to be able to speak in winged words that need no interpretation.
The motive for this adoration was said to be the great service rendered to Egypt by these birds, who were supposed to devour certain winged serpents, and prevent their devastating the country.
At these words an arrow, winged from a hand behind Cressingham, flew directly to the unvisored face of Wallace, but it struck too high; and ringing against his helmet, fell to the ground.
Thereupon she calls her winged son Cupid, mischievous enough in his own nature, and rouses and provokes him yet more by her complaints.
We pagan-minded folk call the winged tricksters of Magick the Faerie.
I don't stand over them, arms crossed, saying in a haughty Comic Book Guy voice "I believe you have called the winged Thanagarian warrior by the incorrect name of 'Birdman,' when it is, in fact, 'Hawkman' -- please leave my store."
Among the fixed molluscs are what is known as the winged shells, to which the “pearl oysters” belong.
And we have the concept of guardian angels, the idea of winged angels with halos that's mythical, right?
I'm looking for a man of my kind, that is, a winged goblin; my brother Harglo doesn't count, and Magician Trent is helping me.