from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adj. having two ears


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • And I am totally amazed when two-eared people can tell from sound where they dropped a penny.

    The Tell-Tale Heart

  • We need not follow in detail his voyage; it will suffice to say that on his arrival, after a long parley with the maiden daughter of Tuoni, the king of the island, beer was brought to him in a two-eared tankard.

    The Science of Fairy Tales An Inquiry into Fairy Mythology

  • In this corner was a large two-eared earthen vessel, brimful of the wine of seduction, which sublime to their mouths they advanced and long-breathed potations exhausted, crying: "Everything is good in its turn; the hours of business are past -- come on with the gift which fortune bestows; let us mitigate the toils of the night and smooth the forehead of care."

    Flowers from a Persian Garden and Other Papers

  • DeRosa came up, and I went on deck and I'm not used to the one-ear helmet because in the minor leagues we wear those big huge two-eared helmets.

    SFGate: Top News Stories

  • Urlesque scoured the Web and found an array of conjoined fruits and vegetables, from spooning bananas to two-eared corn.


  • (In Chinese, plurals are unmarked, so the sophist can assert of any normal two-eared person, such as John Doe, that he

    School of Names

  • Then they made another furrow, and when they returned to the spot they found there a two-eared dish, filled to the brim with _bara a chwrw_, or bread and beer. "

    Welsh Folk-Lore a Collection of the Folk-Tales and Legends of North Wales


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