from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- adjective Having a nature or temperament of a specified kind. Often used in combination.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective Having (such) a nature, temper, or disposition; disposed; -- used in composition
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective Having or possessing the specified
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
No fax pay day loans are basically short term natured loans and provide small cash in advance to the borrower.
She was a good shot, could make a dress, cook a dinner, ride to hounds, and play any game; and she was what is called good-natured, that is to say, ready to do for any one anything that could be done on the spur of the moment.
Hard-bitten, bitter-natured, sour-featured and snarling-mouthed, he was the one man, the henchman of the race, the master of the moment.
Sometimes, when the leopards seemed better natured, Ralph even encouraged the two dogs to lie down.
He's good-natured at heart, and he's the gratefullest mule I've ever seen in the business.
Here was no streak of fat, no apathy, only a lazy, good-natured play of gloves and tricks, with a brusk stiffness and harsh sharpness in the contacts that he knew belonged only to the trained and instinctive fighting man.
But he did not have it in him to be angry with the love-master, and when that god elected to laugh at him in a good-natured, bantering way, he was nonplussed.
What he did do, with bristling neck-hair, was to stalk stiff-leggedly across the cage, turn about with his face toward the danger, and stalk stiffly back, coming to a pause alongside of Jack, who gave him a good-natured sniff of greeting.
The brethren of the aggiornamentist - brotherly-love persuasion have once again shown themselves to be thoroughly ill-natured and petty.
The mule was fat and good-natured the first day of its appearance in the arena.