bearded englannista suomeksi
Having a beard; involving a beard.
1693, (w), ''(Juvenal)|The Satyrs'', translated by (w) and others, London: J. Tonson, 1735, 6th edition, Satyr VI, p. 80, https://archive.org/details/satyrsdecimusju00creegoog
- There are who in soft Eunuchs place their Bliss; / To shun the Scrubbing of a bearded Kiss, / And 'scape Abortion; but their solid Joy / Is when the Page, already past a Boy, / Is Capon'd late; and to the Gelder shown, / With his two Pounders to Perfection grown. / When all the Navel string cou'd give, appears; / All but the Beard, and that's the Barber's loss, not theirs.
(RQ:Conrad Lord Jim)
1881, (w), "Panthea" in ''Poems'', Boston: Roberts Brothers, p. 182, https://archive.org/details/poemsosc00wilduoft
- ... but the joyous sea / Shall be our raiment, and the bearded star / Shoot arrows at our pleasure!
1894, William Russell|A. E., "On a Hill-Top" in ''Homeward: Songs by the Way'', London: John Lane, 1901, p. 42, https://archive.org/details/homewardsongsbyw00russuoft
- Bearded with dewy grass the mountains thrust / Their blackness high into the still grey light,
(''in combination'') Having a beard (or similar appendage) of a specified type.
(RQ:Shakespeare Antony and Cleopatra)
1855, (w), ''(w)'', Part II, lines 55-7, in ''The Poems of Matthew Arnold, 1840-1867'', Oxford University Press, 1909, p. 248, https://archive.org/details/cu31924013206499
- ... for with his hammer Thor / Smote 'mid the rocks the lichen-bearded pines / And burst their roots ...
1951, (w), ''(w)'', Collins, 1998, Chapter 11,
- Down below that in the Great River, now at its coldest hour, the heads and shoulders of the nymphs, and the great weedy-bearded head of the river-god, rose from the water.
(quote-book)|isbn=0395765358|page=(gbooks)|passage=The herbaceous perennial irises benefit from at least one feeding a year in early spring as growth begins. Siberian and Japanese irises appreciate a second feeding just as the flowers fade. Beardeds do best with a second feeding in late summer.