unwholesome-looking love

unwholesome-looking

Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • There was a loaf of bread, two pots of jam, and some cheap and unwholesome-looking cakes.

    Twin Moons

  • It is painful to see the prevalence of such repulsive maladies as scabies, scald-head, ringworm, sore eyes, and unwholesome-looking eruptions, and fully 30 per cent of the village people are badly seamed with smallpox.

    Unbeaten Tracks in Japan

  • At first glance he appeared to consist entirely of a very gaunt, cadaverous head and a sizable hump, but on being spread out he was found to possess a dark brown, unwholesome-looking body made of thick, cottony cloth.

    Tales of the Jazz Age

  • It was brimming with an unwholesome-looking greenish liquid: wine blended with a heavy portion of Emerald Lotus powder.

    Conan and the Emerald Lotus

  • An unwholesome-looking man greeted us with an uninspired good-morning.

    CRUEL AND UNUSUAL

  • The storm clouds had obliterated the sun again, rather to Tas's relief, since it was an unwholesome-looking sun that made the bleak, gray landscape appear worse than ever.

    Test of the Twins

  • Toggor was on it in an instant, grasping the unwholesome-looking piece and bringing it to his mandibles.

    Flight in Yiktor

  • Mr. Bewicke and his soldier rode with us: the latter a dark, lean-faced, unwholesome-looking man, unable, like so many of his countrymen, to grow any hair on his face -- an obsequious individual too, inspiring little trust; below his long blue cloak he wore brown riding-boots, embroidered with orange, and fastening up the back with orange-thread buttons.

    In the Tail of the Peacock

  • He took a wine-glass of a sticky unwholesome-looking fluid before retiring.

    Other People's Business The Romantic Career of the Practical Miss Dale

  • 'I do not know that I can give you a better notion of the appearance of the place than by saying that it looked as if for about a quarter of a mile the ground had been honey-combed by disease into numerous sores and orifices; not a blade of grass grew on its hot, inflamed surface, which consisted of unwholesome-looking, red, livid clay, or crumbled shreds and shards of slough-like incrustations.

    The Continental Monthly, Vol. 6, No 3, September 1864 Devoted To Literature And National Policy

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