A curved cucumber, when you slice it, nobody knows it was ever curved.
A knife or fork with horizontal handles does not sit naturally in the curved structure of a trencher or a pottage bowl.
Reporters call it "the fishbowl": the building is curved, and the entire area is fronted by glass.
He created the curved Virgule heel as a signature, to differentiate his work post-Dior.
The bare stone walls offered a contrast to the ruffles that curved along the hems of skirts.
Their backs are slouched, and their legs are curved with much standing about.
They call the curved side of the street the Bow, and the straight side the String.
His upper lip, arched like an eyebrow, curved upwards to his nostrils and his lower hung down like a camel's.
Sara deftly broke off a bit of the dish where it curved upward.
Do this on both sides of the major axis, and produce these lines so they cross the curved lines (G).
early 15c. (implied in curved), from Latin curvus "crooked, curved, bent," and curvare "to bend," both from PIE root *(s)ker- "to turn, bend" (see ring (n.)).
1690s, "curved line," from curve (v.). With reference to the female figure (usually plural, curves), from 1862; as a type of baseball pitch, from 1879.
A line or surface that deviates from straightness in a smooth, continuous fashion.
Something characterized by such a line or surface, especially a rounded line or contour of the human body.
A curved line representing variations in data on a graph.