from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Causing fear, dread or terror
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of dread.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. causing fear or dread or terror
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Dinazad, I know what you mean with White Linen - what I call the dreaded "Lauder Accord."
Last month Michael Taylor and his family walked away from their two-story brick home off Columbia Street in Riverside rather than face the frustration and humiliation that comes with what they call the dreaded 'f' word; foreclosure.
I live in dreaded Michoacán, in the heart of the big city.
Having the misfortune of placing soul within dreaded bermuda triangulation of ‘fair and balanced’ News with intent of hearing the General speak.
It was asserted that one of his favourite modes of creating an impression in the country, and making his name dreaded, was to spear his captives with his own hands.
In the center of the room stood the terrible knife that gave the place its name, a name dreaded by every inhabitant of the Blue City.
Most ferocious and most successful among these worthies was Henry Morgan, a man of Welsh birth, who made his name dreaded by his daring and cruelty throughout the New-World realms of Spain.
This is why I call the dreaded Iowahawk "some kinda damn genius:"
After first referring to the dreaded Libya as "Labibya," he went on to address alienated women voters, "...instead of bending for the media, why don't you bend for Herman Cain."
We have had to deal with an amazing number of ‘Stella related’ incidents … aka the dreaded T29.
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