Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Newly or recently fallen: as, new-fallen snow.
“Some of those pines are green, their branches holding new-fallen snow.”
“They can even determine if snow on the ground is new or old -- dirtier, older snow is less reflective than new-fallen snow.”
“The trail was heavy with new-fallen snow, and they had come far, and the runners, burdened with flint-like quarters of frozen moose, clung tenaciously to the unpacked surface and held back with a stubbornness almost human.”
“Petitbon's subsequent firing alone prompted Tom Boswell to write that "the nation's capital felt a chill that was even colder than the city's new-fallen snow," and The Post's editorial board to cite the case of 18th century British admiral John Byng.”
“Something falls from the tree and is swallowed by the soft thickness of the new-fallen snow.”
“Another painter said about him years earlier: Floriano is as lovely as new-fallen snow.”
“Yesterday I went walking in the new-fallen snow, and I found two sets of tracks: a deer's and a man's.”
“After spending the morning visiting Hancock Shaker Village because my wife finds the Shakers fascinating, which looked particularly picturesque among the new-fallen snow, we made our way back to Lee for our rendezvous at McDonald's.”
“The moon on the breast of the new-fallen snow gave a luster of midday to objects below.”
“Some were a white so pure it was like looking at sunlight on new-fallen snow.”
Looking for tweets for new-fallen.