They moved slower than their tailed and finned brothers, I noticed.
Karara is she who swims with the finned ones, and they obey her.
Fin′-foot′ed, having feet with toes connected by a membrane; finned, having fins; Fin′ny, furnished with fins.
She was as lean as a man at the hips, and finned away like a mermaid, as became a daughter of the Old Roke.
The shell is finned, as shown at G, to provide greater heat radiating surface.
Fantastic reptiles, winged and finned and fanged, had basked upon it—grotesque, tentative vehicles of the Flame of Life!
I'll wager as 'e wos aweer as a Billingsgit Pheasant is finned!
One morning we found the decks sprinkled with these finned aerial adventurers, which had flown on board during the night.
This plug will be furnished either with or without the finned portion, to meet individual requirements.
Old English finn, from Proto-Germanic *finno (cf. Middle Low German vinne, Dutch vin), perhaps from Latin pinna "feather, wing" (see pin (n.)); or, less likely, from Latin spina "thorn, spine" (see spike (n.1)).
U.S. underworld slang sense of "$5 bill" is 1925, from Yiddish finif "five," from German fünf (see five) and thus unrelated. The same word had been used in England 1868 to mean "five pound note" (earlier finnip, 1839).
A five-dollar bill; five dollars: I gave my pal a fin/ It was the fin seen round the world. Where Reagan got the five bucks is a mystery
[1920s+ Underworld; fr Yiddish finif, ''five'']