from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. like a brigand or robber
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Like a brigand or freebooter; robberlike.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Like a brigand.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
There was an air about him which on the spur of the moment he might have called "brigandish" -- the way he wore his hat, a slight swagger, a something lawless that surely he never had acquired in his peach orchard in Delaware.
Death to Obama the brigandish jew capitalism warmonger dog!
Sometimes these tufts impart a rather brigandish expression to his otherwise solemn countenance.
The brigandish guise which the Canaller so proudly sports; his slouched and gaily-ribboned hat betoken his grand features.
He was fully thirty-five years of age, quite tall, and as a merry girl expressed it, brigandish-looking.
His messenger had not yet returned, but there in the vestibule was Ralston, in his brigandish sombrero and his black velvet jacket, looking so fit and wholesome that Paul envied him.
There was nothing brigandish or romantic about the appearance of the very ordinary-looking young man who put in an appearance at Starden village.
It had begun to drizzle, as it so often does during the winter in Northern France, and this man wore a bedrabbled cloak -- a brigandish-looking cloak -- over his blue smock.
Parisian workman could not conceal a certain brigandish air that was second nature to them.
We cut off the silk vest of a dirty, brigandish-looking officer, nearly finished with a wound through his lung.