having a bill or beak, especially one of a specified kind, shape, color, etc. (usually used in combination): a yellow-billed magpie.
- un·billed, adjective
- billed , build
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2023
How to use billed in a sentence
If you read the reactions, she was billed as ‘Beauty and Brains.’Why Was Bess Myerson the First and Last Jewish Miss America? | Emily Shire | January 7, 2015 | THE DAILY BEAST
The entire weekend was billed as a celebration of “the cultural community inspired by the legacy of Hip Hop [sic].”It Was All a Dream: Drama, Bullshit, and the Rebirth of The Source Magazine | Alex Suskind | October 14, 2014 | THE DAILY BEAST
Haskell was also the second-billed executive producer of last weekend's telecast.
Further, Blackwater was found to have over-billed the State Department by manipulating records.
It was billed as a performance by “two of the biggest stars in musical history,” and fans were not disappointed.Michael Jackson's Crazy Billboard Awards Performance and More Hologram Wins and Fails (VIDEO) | The Daily Beast | May 19, 2014 | THE DAILY BEAST
My next duty was to see that every one of the 150 consignees received the goods that were billed to him.My Life in Many States and in Foreign Lands | George Francis Train
No, but they claim to take our goods billed for any French port, and as many men as they choose to call English.The Red City | S. Weir Mitchell
The large-billed water-thrush is much the superior songster, but the present species has a very bright and cheerful strain.A Year in the Fields | John Burroughs
The town was billed, the daily press was worked in true circus fashion, the crowd came and expressed various opinions.
The long-billed curlew, or sickle bill as it is often called, is a plentiful resident in all suitable localities.Game Birds and Game Fishes of the Pacific Coast | Harry Thom Payne