Related formsde·form·ed·ly [dih-fawr-mid-lee] /dɪˈfɔr mɪd li/, adverbde·form·ed·ness, nounnon·de·formed, adjectiveun·de·formed, adjective
Definition for deformed (2 of 2)
verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of deform1
Examples from the Web for deformed
Brienne demands the deformed, less savage Clegane brother fork her over, but he refuses, hell-bent on receiving his bounty.
That he was also bisexual and deformed by a clubfoot further made his life one of varying accommodations and rebellions.Poet and Rake, Lord Byron Was Also an Interventionist With Brains and Savvy|Michael Weiss|February 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Caused by a deformed protein known as a prion, the disease attacks and destroys the brain and spinal cord in cattle.
I visibly winced as I saw the bloodied, bruised, and deformed toes wrapped with tape and padding.
If anyone can wrest reform out of our deformed political system, it is this man.
The Turkish men are generally robust, and tolerably well made, and it is rare to find a deformed person among them.Buffon's Natural History. Volume IV (of 10)|Georges Louis Leclerc de Buffon
Pope was of very diminutive stature and deformed from his birth.An Essay on Criticism|Alexander Pope
The libertine is ever deformed; the flatterer is ever disgusting.Secresy|E. (Eliza) Fenwick
They all have sore matterated eyes, one fifth of them are deformed.Black Beaver|James Campbell Lewis
He remarked that there were no deformed people amongst them.The Country of the Neutrals|James H. Coyne