- From steep + -y. (Wiktionary)
“Washington in the 1930s was still a kind of steepy, relatively provincial southern town.”
“Designed by Affonso Risi and located on a steepy hill in Sao Paulo, Brazil, the House at Rua Alabarda is a great example of an urban residence that uses the given space at its best.”
“Again, there are echoes of Shakespeare, who liked to coin words such as vasty, steepy, and plumpy.”
“For, I could rather wish, that so fearefull a beginning, should seeme but as an high and steepy hil appeares to them, that attempt to travell farre on foote, and ascending the same with some difficulty, come afterward to walk upon a goodly even plaine, which causeth the more contentment in them, because the attayning thereto was hard and painfull.”
“Come live with me, and be my love; And we will all the pleasures prove That hills and valleys, dales and fields, Woods or steepy mountain yields.”
“Haste with these arms, and take thy steepy flight,”
“Huge trunks of trees, fell'd from the steepy crown”
“Sav'd - how, they know not - from the steepy leap.”
“Haste with these arms, and take thy steepy flight.”
“Having traversed Deliverance Sands I came into that cleft or defile, 'twixt bush-girt, steepy cliffs, called Skeleton Cove, where I had builded me a forge with bellows of goatskin.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘steepy’.
A roster of adjectives that infrequently surface in typical conversation and writing. Many are dredged from scientific or other technical jargon or sieved from examples of disused archaic forms.
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