from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun plural Growths of hair down the sides of a man's face in front of the ears, especially when worn with the rest of the beard shaved off.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
Facialhair reaching from the top of the head down the side of the face to the side of the chin.
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
The Union army general's famous facial hairstyle led to the term sideburns and I hear Huston is trying to grow his own for the part.
One of them, Ambrose Burnside, even gave rise to the term sideburns because of his elaborate whiskers.
Burnside, who loved facial hair and from whom the word sideburns originated, was here briefly in 1865 when more than 30,000 Yankee soldiers poured into town at the end of the Civil War.
The lack of gray hair in jack’s sideburns is a dead giveaway that it’s an alternate timeline.
Although the sideburns are a little longer than his
The truth is he has thick body hair that he had knitted to look like a turtleneck, that, and the sideburns are a side-effect of too much EPO and HGH.
Particularly the "sideburns" are clearly styled down from the principle mass of the coiffure.
here in austraila we call those "sideburns" the young lady was wearing "koala bears ears" or spiders legs
In my dream, the Hispanic man with the fat face and bleeding body and long sideburns and hair imagined by a negro clown drove the shiny blue car to the beach and ordered the two of us to get out.
The current state of drug research studies traces back to a 1975 phone call between an executive at what was then the world's largest drug company and a 30-year-old Brit with longish hair and bushy sideburns named Dennis Gillings.