All Adjective Verb Noun
13 examples (0.02 sec)
  • You would call it cowlike, or something of that sort. Cited from The Zeppelin's Passenger, by E. Phillips Oppenheim
  • Its "cowlike" black-and-white design, and red doors, make it instantly recognizable.
  • He thought the office of the ordinary daily preacher cowlike. Cited from Celt and Saxon by George Meredith, v2
  • His large, cowlike eyes roved across the yards. Cited from The Rules of the Game, by Stewart Edward White
  • Hers were the great cowlike eyes, the wonderful oval face, the marvellous little nose, the perfect lips and chin. Cited from Cheerful--By Request, by Edna Ferber
  • With cowlike simpleness she almost bellowed out for love. Cited from Villa Elsa, by Stuart Henry
  • The ugly dress and the cowlike faces of the people, make me sick at heart, and give me bad dreams, and the horses neigh in better English than the farmers talk. Cited from The Duke of Stockbridge, by Edward Bellamy
  • Had there been just one devotee the absent lover's claims might have been endangered, but there being several she was content in a placid cowlike way in their attentions, and became less devoted to mamma. Cited from Under Fire, by Charles King
  • This is Clarabelle Cow making her first appearance, though the cow is actually an early, more "cowlike" predecessor of Clarabelle named Carolyn.
  • And this doctrine is perhaps the more redoubtable, because it harms all sorts of men; not only the heroic and self-reliant, but the obedient, cowlike squadrons. Cited from Lay Morals, by Robert Louis Stevenson
  • His waving brown hair was slicked back from his square, placid brow, his wide, cowlike eyes shone with the glow of the common or domestic fire, his brown beard was neat, and his holiday clothes were clean. Cited from The Rules of the Game, by Stewart Edward White
  • Judith Crist of the New York Herald Tribune said Bancroft "seems a cowlike creature with no aspirations or intellect above her pelvis."
  • John Flint knew inoffensive, timid Michael; he knew his broad-bosomed, patient, cowlike wife, and he liked the brood of shockheaded youngsters who plodded along patient in old clothes, bare-footed, and with scanty enough food. Cited from Slippy McGee, Sometimes Known as the Butterfly Man, Marie Conway Oemler