- n. Plural form of hell-hound.
“Wiltshire is one of the most popular areas for sightings of phantom dogs, shucks or hell-hounds.”
“The study found that despite being in time of accelerating technology, 21st century Britons have not turned their back on ghouls, boggarts, hell-hounds, witches, wizards, banshees and black magic curses, with a whopping 968 reports of demonic activity in the past 25 years.”
“He hid in a hollow tree until after dark, watching “these ravenous hell-hounds” who were “yelping and screaming like so many devils.””
“One of the hunters, a little dark-eyed man whom his mates called “Smoke,” was telling stories, liberally intersprinkled with oaths and obscenities; and every minute or so the group of hunters gave mouth to a laughter that sounded to me like a wolf-chorus or the barking of hell-hounds.”
“Newspaper editorials regularly denounced the “Southern hell-hounds” back east.”
“The secessionists, known collectively as “Southern hell-hounds” or “Copperhead Sneaks,” did not respond.”
“Colonel Baum, who was mortally wounded, said of the militiamen: "They fought more like hell-hounds than soldiers.”
“Ah, woe is me! whither am I rushing, leaving my babes unguarded for hell-hounds to mangle, to be murdered and ruthlessly cast forth upon the hills, a feast of blood for dogs?”
“Del Toro constructs his fantasy with bold colors that emphasize character natures and relationships while also making for visually sumptuous setpieces between our Devil-spawned badass and a number of monstrous hell-hounds among other encroaching forces of evil.”
“In her narrative of captivity among the Indians during King Philip's War, Mary Rowlandson frequently employs Puritan demonizing rhetoric, calling her captors infidels, hell-hounds, and savages.”
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