fair-complexioned love

fair-complexioned

Definitions

Sorry, no definitions found.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Blond and fair-complexioned, she was playful, athletic, and loved to perform before others.

    Bess "Becky" London Fleming

  • A big, fair-complexioned soldier with blond hair, Turner looked like a simple farm boy until you heard him speak with Iraqis.

    The Coming Normalcy?

  • The whole community, male and female alike, were fair-complexioned and white-skinned.

    Anabasis

  • Amelie de Chandour, short, plump, fair-complexioned, and dark-haired, was a poor actress; her voice was loud, like everything else about her; her head, with its load of feathers in winter and flowers in summer, was never still for a moment.

    Two Poets

  • Then a fair-complexioned donkey, with sandy hair and spectacles, asked if the hermit was a portrait?

    Somebody's Luggage

  • The Pahadis, being fair-complexioned people, treated the dark-complexioned Madhesis as inferior citizens.

    A letter from Nepal

  • He was blond and balding and too fair-complexioned for this sun.

    Excerpt: House of the Deaf by Lamar Herrin

  • Consider, for instance, the almost schematic thoroughness with which the theme of the fair-complexioned boy is contrasted with the theme of black in the woman.

    Archive 2007-06-01

  • “If I had a home in England, I believe it would recall it,” I answered; and, in truth, there was a sort of illusion in seeing the fair-complexioned English-looking girl presiding at the English meal, and speaking in the English language.

    The Professor, by Charlotte Bronte

  • He is fair-complexioned and diminutive, with trimmed brown hair combed over a balding pate, and he exudes a boyish enthusiasm.

    The Faisal Factor

Wordnik is becoming a not-for-profit! Read our announcement here.

Comments

Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.