verb (used with object), creased, creas·ing.
verb (used without object), creased, creas·ing.
Origin of crease1
Examples from the Web for creased
The cracked, creased and pockmarked streets again made dancing harder.Mardi Gras Indian Chief Larry Bannock’s Final Ride|Jason Berry|May 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The print had been torn, folded and creased until a large void was left in the lower left portion.
He straightened five ten-dollar bills, creased them into a trough, and stuck the end toward the detective.The Landloper|Holman Day
General Doby creased a little in the middle, to signify that he was bowing.Mr. Crewe's Career, Complete|Winston Churchill
His sleek face, garlanded with mutton-chop whiskers, was creased in smiles.The Statesmen Snowbound|Robert Fitzgerald
The bath's all right, but they stove your clothes, and they come out all soft and creased.Glimpses into the Abyss|Mary Higgs
Her dress was creased but well-fitting, her figure not plump enough for beauty but decidedly youthful.Crowded Out! and Other Sketches|Susie F. Harrison
British Dictionary definitions for creased (1 of 2)
Word Origin for crease
British Dictionary definitions for creased (2 of 2)
Word Origin and History for creased
1660s, altered from creaste "a ridge," perhaps a variant of crest, via meaning "a fold in a length of cloth" (mid-15c.) which produced a crest. As a verb, from 1580s. Related: Creased; creasing.