American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. Having blond hair: a fair-haired toddler.
- adj. Favorite: "master linguist, Yale dropout and fair-haired boy of the OSS” ( Edward Klein).
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. Having fair or light-colored hair.
- adj. prenominal, informal favorite; considered especially talented or promising.
- adj. favorite.
“No one had ever considered the possibility that this fair-haired, blue-eyed man might have represented himself as a person of African American descent.”
“Western art has frequently stumbled over the contradiction between the ascetic figure of Jesus of Nazareth and the iconography of Christ inspired by the heroic, Hellenistic ideal: Christ as beautiful, tall and broad-shouldered, God's wide receiver; blue-eyed, fair-haired, a straight aquiline nose, Christ as European prince.”
“I'm tempted to call Gerald Clayton the fair-haired wonderboy of the piano for the new decade, except that his medusa-like dreadlocks are anything but "fair.”
“One fair-haired invader lay across the gunwale of a boat, the manner of his death told by the arrow that transfixed his breast.”
“The men in the boats, half naked, huge-muscled and fair-haired, wore winged helmets.”
“If the saturnine Hicks was Murdoch's "dark angel" at university, her other major correspondent in these years, Frank Thompson, was very much her Oxonian fair-haired boy, whose death while fighting behind enemy lines in the Balkans in 1944 cast him retrospectively not only as her Knight Errant but as the love of her life.”
“More Wimbledon News at wsj.com/wimbledon "It's not until you feel the power of the ball off the strings that you really appreciate how hard he hits it," Hoyt, the fair-haired Welsh teenager, said.”
“Dottie, who lived in the clouds of dandelion dust and bumblebees that inhabited her fair-haired head, was stolen from them by the Red Fox River when she was eight years old.”
“As for Lloyd, he'll miss playing the fair-haired foe of the Baratheons.”
“Non Angli, sed angeli' is what the future Pope Gregory the Great is supposed to have said at the sight of fair-haired Anglo-Saxon boys being sold as slaves in Rome: tradition has it that he was so struck by this encounter that he set about the conversion of the Anglo-Saxons to Christianity (Bede, The Ecclesiastical History of the English People, II,1).”
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