The weirdest thing was when someone showed me a picture of Jon Snow tattooed on his arm.
Within a concentration camp, would someone make a joke about the number, the tattooed number?
The ad features the tattooed midfielder running through the streets of Beverly Hills wearing nothing but his tight boxer briefs.
Toned and tattooed, Rojas gives classes that are often packed with women hoping to get some hands-on instruction.
Along the way, she had her boyfriend's nickname "Blaze" tattooed on her upper back.
They are not tattooed, always use the sumpitan, and have a peculiar dialect.
In the tribes which are tattooed one would be ashamed who was not tattooed.
She says she's a "tattooed Lady," an' she's all covered with picters.'
Upon it was tattooed, in gold and purple, the crest of a noble family.
He put his square, dark hand, with its broken nails and tattooed wrist, beside the white one.
"signal," 1680s, "signal calling soldiers or sailors to quarters at night," earlier tap-to (1644, in order of Col. Hutchinson to garrison of Nottingham), from Dutch taptoe, from tap "faucet of a cask" (see tap (n.1)) + toe "shut." So called because police used to visit taverns in the evening to shut off the taps of casks. Transferred sense of "drumbeat" is recorded from 1755. Hence, Devil's tattoo "action of idly drumming fingers in irritation or impatience" (1803).
"pigment design in skin," 1769 (noun and verb, both first attested in writing of Capt. Cook), from a Polynesian noun (e.g. Tahitian and Samoan tatau, Marquesan tatu "puncture, mark made on skin").
"mark the skin with pigment," 1769; see tattoo (n.2). Related: Tattooed; tattooing.
tattoo tat·too (tā-tōō')
n. pl. tat·toos
A permanent mark or design made on the skin by a process of pricking and ingraining an indelible pigment or by raising scars. v. tat·tooed, tat·too·ing, tat·toos
To mark the skin with a tattoo.
To form a tattoo on the skin.
screwed* blued* and tattooed