coarser

All Noun
1,814 examples (0.03 sec)
  • If she could not get as good food as others, she would eat coarser food. Cited from Forty Years in South China, by Rev. John Gerardus Fagg
  • I believe you do the same in Germany, though in a coarser way. Cited from Historical Miniatures, by August Strindberg
  • Mixed leaves are used to make paper of a common and coarser kind. Cited from Another World, by Benjamin Lumley (AKA Hermes)
  • That is about the average price, although the coarser quality may be lower than that. Cited from Second Shetland Truck System Report, by Guthrie
  • A coarser touch has come upon her, and she is changed. Cited from Geoffrey Strong, by Laura E. Richards
  • Why, I ask, should men when they get together be one whit coarser than women? Cited from The Power of Womanhood, or Mothers and Sons, by Ellice Hopkins
  • The same face appeared later in the evening, and also one decidedly different with coarser features. Cited from Alfred Russel Wallace: Letters & Reminiscences, V. 2, by James Marchant
  • The second scene, though even coarser than the first, was no less instructive. Cited from Laughter, by Henri Bergson
  • Then part her back hair carefully and you will see one hair that is coarser than the others and as red as blood. Cited from The Laughing Prince, Jugoslav Folk and Fairy Tales, by Parker Fillmore
  • He would not represent ladies as any coarser than they were. Cited from Platform Monologues, by T. G. Tucker
  • When the distance is larger, the resulting ground material is coarser.
  • While coarser man, with greater strength was made To fight her battles and her rights protect. Cited from Custer, and Other Poems, by Ella Wheeler Wilcox
  • The coarser face of the world was to wear his smile too. Cited from The Romance of Zion Chapel [3d ed.], by Richard Le Gallienne
  • But they make others coarser, plain and strong, which they spread over their floors to sleep upon. Cited from Voyages and Travels, Vol. 16, by Robert Kerr
  • Among higher animals, the male is usually larger, stronger, and of coarser structure than the female. Cited from Plain Facts for Old and Young, by John Harvey Kellogg
  • Physical changes such as his voice becoming deeper and his hair becoming darker and coarser.
  • To pass from little girls to little boys is to go into quite another, an inferior, coarser world. Cited from A Traveller in Little Things, by W. H. Hudson
  • As he stood up in front of her Charmian thought that he looked suddenly more common, coarser. Cited from The Way of Ambition, by Robert Hichens
  • That to the right is slightly coarser, and is probably portion of a larger vessel. Cited from The Travels of Marco Polo, Volume 2, Marco Polo and Rustichello of Pisa
  • The head was larger, the legs coarser, and the feet were more worn than any of the others. Cited from The Wonderful Adventures of Nils, by Selma Lagerloef
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