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deep-voiced

[deep-voist] /ˈdipˈvɔɪst/
adjective
1.
having a voice that is low in pitch:
a deep-voiced young man.
Origin of deep-voiced
1840-1850
First recorded in 1840-50
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2017.
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Examples from the Web for deep-voiced
Historical Examples
  • From somewhere in the distance a bull bellowed his deep-voiced challenge.

    When A Man's A Man Harold Bell Wright
  • The deep-voiced speaker was Juan Mareno, Mrs. Sin's brother!

    Dope Sax Rohmer
  • When they mentioned the figure, Walker burst into a shout of his long, deep-voiced laughter.

    The Trembling of a Leaf William Somerset Maugham
  • Suddenly, a deep-voiced hound broke through the bushes and bayed loudly before the entrance.

    Creatures of the Night Alfred W. Rees
  • Suddenly there came swelling up a deep-voiced, rollicking chorus from somewhere out of the darkness.

    The White Company Arthur Conan Doyle
  • Almost immediately, from the ridge, about two miles away, came the deep-voiced answer of an old bull.

  • Eleven o'clock—twelve—one—chimed the deep-voiced clock without, before Alwyn went to bed.

  • Our next door neighbour knew at once that our kerosene stove exploded and set fire to a rag, Baska said with a deep-voiced titter.

  • Fred—and he was explaining it all to them, perhaps, in that deep-voiced way of his.

    The Seven-Branched Candlestick

    Gilbert W. (Gilbert Wolf) Gabriel
  • Again he laughed a gentle, deep-voiced chuckle, and held 18up his hand in the moonlight.

    In the Heart of a Fool William Allen White

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Word Value for deep

7
8
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