All Adjective Noun
337 examples (0.03 sec)
  • He looked at the scrawny iron man opposite, who had already forgotten his presence. Cited from The Quest of the Silver Fleece, by W. E. B. Du Bois
  • For years the thin, even the scrawny, have had everything their own way. Cited from Etiquette, by Emily Post
  • However, he suddenly filled his great scrawny breast with air and boomed out one word. Cited from Caves of Terror, by Talbot Mundy
  • What does a scrawny little weakling like you know of fighting, and why should you have an opinion? Cited from King Arthur's Socks, by Floyd Dell
  • He uttered a few words apparently of command, then waved his scrawny arms toward the house. Cited from The Blue Envelope, by Roy J. Snell
  • One of them was a thin, scrawny looking man with a long beard, very, very white. Cited from Imperium in Imperio: A Study Of The Negro Race Problem, Sutton E. Griggs
  • When first introduced into the series he was described as being scrawny and nervous looking with spiky hair.
  • Her wolf form has greenish gold eyes and has a scrawny build.
  • The scrawny fingers of his hand covered his forehead and face. Cited from The Prose of Alfred Lichtenstein, Lichtenstein
  • "Is she the same scrawny, ugly girl who was such a flat failure in society two years ago?" Cited from The Inner Sisterhood, by Douglass Sherley et al.
  • I wanted to wring his scrawny old neck for not being more enthusiastic about it. Cited from Short Stories and Selections, Emilie Kip Baker
  • With the years of abuse that his body suffered, he could not stand or walk properly, and his body was scrawny.
  • In one way he was just a scrawny little kid.
  • She was strong; she felt well; but she was slight, almost scrawny, and her beauty was gone forever. Cited from The Quest of the Silver Fleece, by W. E. B. Du Bois
  • Matthew had taken the scrawny little hand awkwardly in his; then and there he decided what to do. Cited from Anne of Green Gables, Lucy Maud Montgomery
  • When first captured he was a scrawny infant, dull and stupid, like all of his class. Cited from The Wonder Island Boys: The Mysteries of the Caverns, by Finlay
  • There were two women, tall, scrawny, brown, with hair flying at random. Cited from The Lure of the Labrador Wild, by Dillon Wallace
  • And yet, how splendid the little, scrawny Professor had been! Cited from Parnassus on Wheels, by Christopher Morley
  • He hid part of his face behind scrawny fingers. Cited from The Prose of Alfred Lichtenstein, Lichtenstein
  • At night while the troops lay in the open air, without any protection whatever, only what the scrawny trees afforded, a light rain came up. Cited from History of Kershaw's Brigade, by D. Augustus Dickert
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How scrawny gets used