American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. Having a hyphen: a hyphenated adjective.
- adj. Often Offensive Of or relating to naturalized citizens or their descendants or culture.
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of hyphenate.
- adj. Written with a hyphen.
- adj. Of a person, considered to have more than one nationality or ethnicity (such as French-Canadian, Afro-Argentine, etc.).
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. United by hyphens; hyphened.
“It is only when self-serving bottom-line profit-margin hyphenated-a$$holes attempt to extract their pound of flesh that we end up "needing" social communities.”
“Since Heidegger often writes the word hyphenated, An-wesen, that means that it is to be understood in its root meaning.”
“Although in theory, since a 'na does swear absolute obedience and perfect fidelity, there is no need to acknowledge even the greatest of such service, the Sandemans are realists; if a' na gives greater service or does a deed more heroic than may be reasonably expected, his thakur will have the tattoo circled and allow his 'na to use his name hyphenated with the' na's own.”
“Segall asked Johnson about poems O'Ryan allegedly wrote about the athlete, some of which had her name hyphenated with O'Ryan's.”
“Yet she keeps her name hyphenated to her ex's name.”
“Some of the final plot turns strain credulity, and Flynn has a thing for coining hyphenated words.”
“Since you started the whole stereo-typing thing is that word hyphenated?”
“He also refers to Obama by a two-word hyphenated term beginning with the word "Mother.”
“So we are much more likely to see terms hyphenated which have been around a long time, such as word-class and phrase-marker.”
“He considered so-called hyphenated immigrants unacceptable because they acted as groups rather than blending into the common population.”
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