frown

All Noun Adjective Verb
6,483 examples (0.04 sec)
  • He took her face between his hands and frowned down into her eyes. Cited from Riders of the Silences, by John Frederick
  • Then his frown passed, and he turned about in his chair toward the door. Cited from Under Handicap, by Jackson Gregory
  • A frown came over his face as he stood looking at the paper in his hand. Cited from The Secret Wireless, by Lewis E. Theiss
  • One instance he has recorded when all the world seemed to frown. Cited from Little Journeys to the Homes of Great Musicians, by Elbert Hubbard
  • Since her family frowned upon her decided career path, they refused to provide any financial support.
  • She frowned as she allowed her thoughts to run into another channel. Cited from From the Housetops, by George Barr McCutcheon
  • So there then was indeed a way up that frowning mountain opposite the camp. Cited from Tom Slade's Double Dare, by Percy Keese Fitzhugh
  • If you smile you feel happy, if you frown you feel bad.
  • Although this was frowned upon by the government, it became a too common practice.
  • For she was short in her talk, and frowned to see me with her daughter. Cited from Simon Dale, by Anthony Hope
  • Until the game was over, the man never did anything but frown.
  • How little we thought when you went home how soon the smiling future would turn into a frown! Cited from The Heart of Una Sackville, by Mrs. George de Horne Vaizey
  • He turned frowning away, and threw himself into a chair by the fire. Cited from Elizabeth's Campaign, by Mrs. Humphry Ward
  • This has been frowned upon at times, but has won over the majority of his audience.
  • Never mind how black it may look ahead, or how frowning the rocks. Cited from Expositions/Holy Scripture: Ezekiel, etc., by Alexander Maclaren
  • She frowned at the thought, and wrote the note which we have seen. Cited from The Queen's Necklace, by Alexandre Dumas
  • "You are being very good to me, but why do you frown like that?" Cited from The Swindler and Other Stories, by Ethel M. Dell
  • The other man looked at him, with a curious frown upon his face. Cited from Wayside Courtships, by Hamlin Garland
  • This was part of the reason why marriage by junior officers was so frowned upon.
  • And returning to her room she would frown and wonder for a time. Cited from His Second Wife, by Ernest Poole
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Meaning of frown

  • noun A facial expression of dislike or displeasure
  • verb Look angry or sullen, wrinkle one's forehead, as if to signal disapproval