American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. Celebrated or famous in history or story: the storied journey of the Mayflower.
- adj. Ornamented with designs representing scenes from history, legend, or story: storied tapestry.
- adj. Having or consisting of a specified number of stories. Often used in combination: a three-storied house; a multistoried office building.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Celebrated or recorded in story or history; associated with stories, tales, or legends.
- Adorned with scenes from a story, or from history, executed by means of sculpture, painting, weaving, needlework, or other art: as, storied tapestries.
- Having stories or stages: as, a four-storied building.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. Told in a story.
- adj. Having a history; interesting from the stories which pertain to it; venerable from the associations of the past.
- adj. Having (such or so many) stories; -- chiefly in composition.
- adj. having stories as indicated
- adj. having an illustrious past
“The first X MINUS ONE shows used scripts from DIMENSION X, but soon created new shows from storied from the pages of Galaxy Magazine.”
“Applying opposite principles was tough here as the two teams did not meet in the regular season and neither has what you would call a storied playoff history.”
“More importantly, this deregulatory approach he espoused over decades in Congress has left Wall Street unchecked and now teetering, with more than just "storied" investment houses at risk.”
“Last time I checked the rafters, the Celtics and Lakers were the NBA's winningest franchises, and even less "storied" franchises like the Bulls, Pistons and Spurs have more championships than the Knicks, many of them coming at the expense of the Knicks.”
“The "storied" curse is about a generation old (encompassing only two recent Olympics) and I never heard about it.”
“The Alabama football program is called "storied" a dozen times.”
“Speaking of the Lions and their "storied" franchise.”
“It shows the way experiences of shopping for food can (and really should) be "storied," or rich in stories.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘storied’.
looks like there's not an open Moby Dick list. So now there is.
A list of words that are odd or words that I have looked up.
North American sports reporting seems to use vernacular to a much greater extent than its British equivalent. I think this is partly because of the stat-heavy nature of NA sports: reports would be ...
Looking for tweets for storied.