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snow-clad

[snoh-klad] /ˈsnoʊˌklæd/
adjective
1.
covered with snow.
Origin of snow-clad
1800-1810
First recorded in 1800-10
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2017.
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Examples from the Web for snow-clad
Historical Examples
  • Besides, she is bound to chastity, and is as cold as moonlight on a snow-clad mountain.'

    Saronia Richard Short
  • It could not be called an imposing range, and it was snow-clad from one end to the other.

  • First there is the snow-clad region at the top of the country.

  • Page 258, line 230, and seq.—'One turning the ground was snow-clad.'

    Parzival (vol. 1 of 2) Wolfram von Eschenback
  • Most of the hills in this latitude were snow-clad as far as the 1,000 feet line.

    Cruise of the 'Alert' R. W. Coppinger
  • He no longer saw daylight, the green fields and snow-clad Alps.

  • There are no snow-clad peaks, for we are almost under the Equator.

    From Egypt to Japan Henry M. Field
  • Sunset was on the jagged and snow-clad heights that shut in the lake to the eastward.

    Lady Merton, Colonist Mrs. Humphry Ward
  • Above loomed the snow-clad peak, glistening in the morning sun.

    The Young Forester Zane Grey
  • The rider could now see dimly a snow-clad height here and there.

    The Isle of Unrest Henry Seton Merriman

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7
8
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