All Noun Adjective Verb
6,118 examples (0.03 sec)
  • He took another look into the haggard face and made up his mind. Cited from The Southerner, by Thomas Dixon
  • Her eyes caught the haggard drawn look of his face with a start. Cited from The Southerner, by Thomas Dixon
  • And as he turned to re-enter the club his face looked suddenly haggard and old. Cited from Afterwards, by Kathlyn Rhodes
  • She had never seen him look so much a haggard stranger to himself. Cited from The Emigrant Trail, by Geraldine Bonner
  • He forced a smile back to his lips, although his eyes were haggard. Cited from The Brentons, by Anna Chapin Ray
  • When it was finished she turned upon me eyes full of haggard inquiry. Cited from The Millionaire Baby, by Anna Katharine Green
  • His eyes were half-closed, and for the moment his strong clean-cut young face looked almost haggard. Cited from Branded, by Francis Lynde
  • You look quite haggard, and like a wild man from the woods! Cited from She and I, Volume 1, by John Conroy Hutcheson
  • That for every well-filled body, there were a hundred haggard men. Cited from The Wind Bloweth, by Brian Oswald Donn-Byrne
  • Haggard has credited her with helping him make his big break as a country artist.
  • The doctor looked up at that; and it was a haggard face he raised from his hands. Cited from Brood of the Witch-Queen, by Sax Rohmer
  • The poor girl's pretty face was thin and very pale and haggard. Cited from Life in the Red Brigade, by R.M. Ballantyne
  • After a while she looked up at me, her face haggard, her eyes livid. Cited from Orrain: A Romance, by S. Levett-Yeats
  • Her face was drawn and haggard, but her eyes were still beautiful -- black, large, and deep. Cited from Kafir Stories, by William Charles Scully
  • He was thin and haggard his eyes were wild, and he remained with his mouth constantly open. Cited from Peter Simple, by Frederick Marryat
  • His eyes grew cold and lifeless, his hands white and drawn, his features haggard. Cited from The White Desert, by Courtney Ryley Cooper
  • Haggard installed her and her sons in a house and saw to the children's education.
  • Slowly his eyes travelled up till they rested on his host's haggard face. Cited from The Uttermost Farthing, by Marie Belloc Lowndes
  • He had evidently been up all night, and looked haggard and anxious. Cited from Kilgorman, A Story of Ireland in 1798, by Talbot Baines Reed
  • For what lines and haggards a man's face but the victory of the evil that is in him? Cited from The Man on the Box, by Harold MacGrath
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Words starting with haggard

Meaning of haggard

  • noun British writer noted for romantic adventure novels (1856-1925)