from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • adj. Clad or crowned with pine trees.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • Clad or covered with pines.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • And down by Kosciusko, where the pine-clad ridges raise

    Archive 2010-05-01

  • For around €80 a night, guests can sleep in simple, pine-clad rooms, dine on comfort food such as borscht in the canteen and be treated to mud baths and mineral soaks, administered in ancient cast-iron tubs by stern babushkas.

    Latvia's Burgeoning Spa Scene

  • Residents dressed in black, some carrying pictures of family members who died, trudged up the pine-clad slope to the ceremony, past towering drifts of debris.

    A Day to Bid Farewell to Tsunami Dead

  • We skirt the pine-clad shores chary of men and know how bitterly winter kisses these lonely shores to fill yon row of beaked ice houses that creep up the hills.


  • The stretch of river that descends down pine-clad mountains is advertised as "grade 4" on an industry scale of six ascending levels of difficulty.

    Turkish rafting guides still risking lives, says father of drowned schoolgirl

  • The site consists of a number of wide meadows, fed by several springs, and is surrounded by pine-clad hills.

    Territorial Archaeological Survey « Interactive Dig Sagalassos – City in the Clouds

  • The temperate pine-clad highland surroundings reminded me of my British Columbian home.

    Walking the walk, talking the talk - fiesta in Chiapas

  • We spent the rest of the day wandering between the seashore and the pine-clad hills.

    Oscar Wilde, His Life and Confessions

  • And slowly lightened the clear eastern sky, and the crescent moon and stars disappeared one by one, and gradually the low pine-clad hills of Nova Scotia stood out in dark relief against the light, when, all of a sudden, “like a glory, the broad sun” rose behind the purple moorlands, and soon hill and town and lake-like bay were bathed in the cold glow of a winter sunrise.

    The Englishwoman in America

  • I _must_ not describe, for I _cannot_, how its river escapes from under the romantic bridge in a broad sheet of milk-white foam, and then, contracted between sullen barriers of rock, seeks the deep shade of the pine-clad precipices, and hastens to lose itself there.

    The Englishwoman in America


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