[ flesht ]


  1. having flesh, especially of a specified type (usually used in combination):

    dark-fleshed game birds.

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Other Words From

  • over·fleshed adjective
  • un·fleshed adjective
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Word History and Origins

Origin of fleshed1

late Middle English word dating back to 1375–1425; flesh, -ed 3
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Example Sentences

Aronofsky's fleshed-out Noah narrative raises plenty of big, earnest questions.

And you know, she's a fully fleshed out character and I did love that she is much warmer and compassionate and also very funny.

The influence of Waters and Pink Flamingos were even better fleshed out in the Steve Yeager documentary Divine Trash.

But these are some sharply drawn stories, fleshed out with three-dimensional characters, withering satire, and genuine pathos.

With modern advances in technology, those stories can be better fleshed out today.

Salmon and all dark-fleshed fish require more boiling than white-fleshed kinds.

Geese will grow and fatten on grass without grain, but will not fatten as quickly or be as firm-fleshed.

He grew numb with crouching and goose-fleshed with suspense.

But they may be full-fleshed and strong, and yet be eager for their food.

But as he spoke he fleshed his teeth against the bone as a dog would have done.





flesh colorflesher