Definition for winters (2 of 2)
verb (used without object)
Origin of winter
Related formswin·ter·er, nounwin·ter·ish, adjectivewin·ter·ish·ly, adverbwin·ter·less, adjective
Examples from the Web for winters
Winters uses that cataclysmic event to examine the slow deterioration of communal life in the face of annihilation.
For three days in a row, Yeager returned until she spotted Winters again and persuaded her to pose for a photo shoot.
Fall and early summer are the ideal times to visit, in-between the bitter winters and the humidity of the hot August nights.
Harvesting is continual and despite the cold local winters at headquarters, the food stays warm in the indoor fields.America’s Next Agricultural Revolution Will Happen Indoors|Sarah Kunst|April 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“This guy is a real challenge to the whole libertarian-leaning laissez-faire political idea,” says Winters of Francis.
These conditions may be increased or diminished by earthquakes and mild winters.Trails and Tramps in Alaska and Newfoundland|William S. Thomas
Then you think of the home-life in the long winters as dreary; but it is not so.
Longer and colder winters with shorter and hotter summers would seem more adapted to the growth of glaciers.Human Origins|Samuel Laing
The long winters of snow; silence except when terrible storms broke over a roof like this.Children of the Market Place|Edgar Lee Masters
We have a good deal severer winters here than we used to, or else I'm failing in bodily health.Remarks|Bill Nye
British Dictionary definitions for winters
- (sometimes capital) the coldest season of the year, between autumn and spring, astronomically from the December solstice to the March equinox in the N hemisphere and at the opposite time of year in the S hemisphere
- (as modifier)winter pasture