from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Having a specified kind or number of torsos.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

torso +‎ -ed


  • She's trying to even out, as she calls it, her “gardener's tan,” a white-torsoed tan similar to the farmer's.

    Garden Goddess for Hire

  • He was squat, with the stocky, long-torsoed build of an Oriental, and he was naked except for a loincloth against his sundarkened skin.

    ...And Nail

  • Chien-Ying Wang is a light, graceful lady with a long-torsoed body.

    View from the Northern Border

  • The funniest moment of the afternoon was when two bare torsoed lads in a suped up car pulled over and asked very politely even saying please! if they could put their beer can in the bin - the driver was at pains to point out that it wasn't his - before speeding off into the distance giggling to themselves.

    Joining the Church

  • Some bare-torsoed guy with a six-foot-wide peacock feather headdress and shells rattling around his ankles rushes past you on his way to some parade.

    You know you live or you've lived in Mexico when........

  • For to her, with his hair so smoothly parted, torsoed in a bright-striped shirt, the sleeves of which in this weather were rolled to the elbows, he seemed almost too perfect to be real.

    An American Tragedy

  • With every new still of Taylor Lautner and his tersely torsoed Twilight-affiliated wolf pack, we grow concerned that our nation's ...

    ShowHype - Top Entertainment News, Videos, and Blogs

  • Representative of the Japanese people as a whole is Premier and General Hideki Tojo (left, below), who betrays aboriginal antecedents in a squat, long-torsoed build, a broader, more massively boned head and face, flat, often pug, nose, yellow-ocher skin and heavier beard.


  • I'm long-torsoed, and these are some of the only shirts that are LONG enough without being tunics.

    SundryBuzz | advice you didn't ask for

  • "takes a night off" that she may entertain the Prince of Trebizond; and it is the Prince himself who relates the great, but, alas! torsoed epic of the Facardins, [298] of whom he is himself one.

    A History of the French Novel, Vol. 1 From the Beginning to 1800


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