from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The sticks produced by the vegetable rhubarb
- adj. Having tusks, especially prominent tusks.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Having tusks.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Having tusks; tusked: as, the tusky boar.
There were feral pigs in the woods -- hairy, black, tusky, wildeyed.
Teh pesky tusky marine animule has cried “bukkit” too meny tiems.
Actually, I like Elephants better, they are cute and have long noses and toenails to die for and I love those tusks, they are so ... well, tusky.
He, too, had scented something to eat, and thrust in and out a lean red tongue over pointed, tusky teeth.
He has eyes like those of a pig and teeth large and tusky, in proportion to the size of his body; but unlike all other beasts he grows no tongue, neither does he move his lower jaw, but brings the upper jaw towards the lower, being in this too unlike all other beasts.
The tusky but soft-hearted little brute kept nodding his round, sparsely covered head while he listened, exuding a smell of lavender-water, cigars, and gutta-percha.
Then the Elephant's Child put his head down close to the Crocodile's musky, tusky mouth, and the Crocodile caught him by his little nose, which up to that very week, day, hour, and minute, had been no bigger than a boot, though much more useful.
Since the time of my first description of him, he had grown a moustache, which improved his countenance greatly, by concealing his upper lip with its tusky curves.
Lord Marylebone was a short, thick, swarthy young gentleman, with wiry black hair, a nose somewhat flat, sharp eyes, and tusky mouth; altogether not very unlike a terrier.
Navarre was lame of the right leg, a boar having one day kindly applied his tusky lancet to his thigh, and gored him seriously, before, hand to hand, he managed to finish him with his hunting-knife.
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