The Spanish countryside, full of stone ruins and curving green hills, is a perfect hiking spot.
Lannes' hand pressed upon the steering rudder, and the machine, curving from its western course, turned toward the south.
The flotilla drew around the curving water-front and toward the Gate.
His curving flight presently brought him near three men who were talking earnestly together.
They were curving around just sufficiently to avoid the hunters, and yet get to the windward of them.
Colonel Hertford would bring no false news, and he could see with his own eyes that the storm was curving toward them.
The black pursuing craft was hidden by its vast, curving bulk.
In this gallery the voice, even the lowest, followed the curving walls and could be heard all around the circuit.
Thayer realized that the horns of his dilemma were long and curving.
The rather prominent dorsal fin is nearly triangular, curving only slightly backwards near the tip.
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.