Origin of angular
Examples from the Web for angular
You, too, will be zipping along to the angular guitars and zigzagging, herky-jerky vocals.The 10 Best Albums of 2014: Taylor Swift, Sia, Run the Jewels, and More|Marlow Stern|December 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Traditional coach seats gave the illusion of comfortable padding but were angular, not reflecting body shapes.Flying Coach Is the New Hell: How Airlines Engineer You Out of Room|Clive Irving|November 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
As she emerged from her teen years, she developed an angular face and striking cheekbones.
His angular cheeks, thick glasses, and carefully combed hair incarnate elegance, vision, and, unfortunately, personal agony.
Rei Kawakubo presented a collection filled with caged-dresses, angular capes, and hair that reached for the sky.
Arrived at this point, he tried to draw the skirts of his dressing-gown over a pair of angular knees encased in threadbare felt.Cousin Pons|Honore de Balzac
Note whether they are long or short, rounded or angular, wide or narrow.The Detection of Forgery|Douglas Blackburn
These are often wedge-shaped and angular; in some cases they consist of a short, thick Flower.
The letters were large and angular, not easy to read; but she puzzled them out.The Girl from Montana|Grace Livingston Hill
Besides, there are other precise, angular creatures, and these sharp-edged persons wound each other terribly.Friends in Council|Arthur Helps
British Dictionary definitions for angular
Word Origin for angular
Word Origin and History for angular
1590s, from Latin angularis "having corners or angles," from angulus (see angle (n.)). Earlier in an astrological sense, "occupying a cardinal point of the zodiac" (late 14c.). Angulous "having many corners" is from mid-15c.