Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of variegate.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • It is praiseworthy to say that today Daily Azadi circulates fifty thousands copies publishing stories on variegates tastes.

    Press Freedom in Pakistan

  • I'm really picky about variegates, but I just can't find fault with this one.

    Let's talk about...

  • It can also be found directly from the company in solids and fun variegates.

    Yearn Worthy Yarn: Cashmere

  • The colorways are down right dreamy, with variegates reminiscent of slow sunsets on the water and bright solids, like the sun glinting off of tide pools.

    Yearn Worthy Yarn: Sea Silk

  • White phlegm, which is dangerous if kept in, by reason of the air bubbles, is not equally dangerous if able to escape through the pores, although it variegates the body, generating diverse kinds of leprosies.

    Timaeus

  • They are of a bright red clay, which the sun variegates like a kaleidoscope.

    The Romance of Isabel Lady Burton

  • The origin of the sun will probably be clearer in the Doric form, for the Dorians call him alios, and this name is given to him because when he rises he gathers (alizoi) men together or because he is always rolling in his course (aei eilein ion) about the earth; or from aiolein, of which meaning is the same as poikillein (to variegate), because he variegates the productions of the earth.

    The CRATYLUS

  • The bold climber of the hills, -- the daring mariner, -- the intelligent and delighted inquirer into all the wonders of earth and ocean, sees himself surrounded by men lying on sofas, living only to eat, and careless of the whole brilliant profusion which tissues the ground, or fills the forest, or variegates the shore.

    Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 62, Number 385. November, 1847.

  • Indefatigably he set about doing this; wandering from water-front to water-front, invading tenements, eating at queer, Englishless restaurants, picking up chance acquaintance with chauffeurs, peddlers, street-fakers, park-bench loiterers; all that drifting and iridescent scum of life which variegates the surface above the depths.

    Success A Novel

  • SOCRATES: The origin of the sun will probably be clearer in the Doric form, for the Dorians call him alios, and this name is given to him because when he rises he gathers (alizoi) men together or because he is always rolling in his course (aei eilein ion) about the earth; or from aiolein, of which the meaning is the same as poikillein (to variegate), because he variegates the productions of the earth.

    Cratylus

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