Origin of hooded
Related formshood·ed·ness, noun
Definition for hooded (2 of 2)
verb (used with object)
Origin of hood1
Related formshood·less, adjectivehood·like, adjective
Examples from the Web for hooded
In other instances, naked detainees were hooded and dragged up and down corridors while subject to physical abuse.The Most Gruesome Moments in the CIA ‘Torture Report’|Shane Harris, Tim Mak|December 9, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He was kept in total darkness, kept cold, had music blasted at him and was shackled and hooded.
She went as calm as a hooded falcon after he covered her head with the sheet.
You can now find her hooded image on cars, necklaces, votive candles, tattoos, and altars across Mexico and the United States.America’s Fastest Growing Death Holiday Is From Mexico|Michael Schulson|November 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
They can only be grateful to be equipped and trained with full body hazmat suits complete with hooded face masks.
The letter was renounced and shredded: the dedicated ascetic contemplated a hooded shape, washed of every earthly fleck.The Amazing Marriage, Complete|George Meredith
Across the wide hall below would stream the hooded women and the men in great-coats, silk hats in hand.Saturday's Child|Kathleen Norris
Beneath trees and hedgerows the ripe mosses gleamed, and coral and amber fungi, with amanita and other hooded folk.Children of the Mist|Eden Phillpotts
One great boulder is named the Hooded Monk, because of its resemblance to the human head in a monks cowl.Thirty Years on the Frontier|Robert McReynolds
The old pointer is summoned; "The Princess," an eyas falcon in the second plumage, is hooded; and the walk is commenced.The Catholic World; Volume I, Issues 1-6|E. Rameur