Leno's face, although it glows with the rubbery health of the often-exfoliated, is falling, and jowls are begging to form.
Alastair Sim had jowls like melting candle wax, a snarl like a cornered cat and eyes cold with contempt.
Her cheeks were puffy red, her eyes jutted poppily from the sockets, and her jowls dripped.
jowls and beans were cheap; he could afford to be liberal with that meal.
The jowls are taken off the head and salted with the bacon and hams.
When at length she gave it up, his jowls were only a few shades lighter.
And he rubbed my hand over the cold nose and jowls of a dog.
The newcomer vainly strove to move his icebound jaws and jowls.
The wub waited good-naturedly, licking the water from its jowls.
Puffeth with his mouth in a way hateful to me & hath pig's jowls.
"jaw," 1570s, alteration of Middle English chawl (late 14c.), chavel (early 14c.), from Old English ceafl, from Proto-Germanic *kefalaz (cf. Middle High German kiver, German kiefer, Old Norse kjoptr "jaw," Danish kæft, Flemish kavel, Dutch kevel "gum"), from PIE *gep(h)- "jaw, mouth" (cf. Old Irish gop, Irish gob "beak, mouth"). The change from ch- to j- has not been explained.
jowl 1 (joul)
The jaw, especially the lower jaw.
The flesh under the lower jaw, especially when plump or flaccid.