Definition of Hoarser

1. Adjective. (comparative of hoarse) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Hoarser

1. hoarse [adj] - See also: hoarse

Hoarser Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Hoarser

hoarier
hoariest
hoarily
hoariness
hoarinesses
hoaring
hoars
hoarse
hoarsely
hoarsen
hoarsened
hoarseness
hoarsenesses
hoarsening
hoarsens
hoarser (current term)
hoarsest
hoarstone
hoarstones
hoary
hoary alison
hoary alyssum
hoary golden bush
hoary marmot
hoary marmots
hoary pea
hoary plantain
hoary puccoon
hoary willow
hoas

Literary usage of Hoarser

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Birds of New Jersey by Charles Anthony Shriner (1896)
"Its cry is the same as that of the common Crow, but hoarser and more gutteral and with a nasal twang. Although it obtains most of its food along the ..."

2. Longer English Poems: With Notes, Philological and Explanatory, and an by John Wesley Hales (1897)
"26. hoarser — perhaps, with continually increasing hoarseness, hoarser and ... Or hoarser may mean with unwonted hoarseness, hoarser than they are wont to ..."

3. A Concordance to the English Poems of Thomas Gray by Albert Stanburrough Cook, Concordance Society (1908)
"hoarser. Revenge on thee in hoarser murmurs breath; Bard 26. fK, as a man, with hoarser accent speaks, CA.Cr.47. Hoary. Wanders the hoary Thames along Eton ..."

4. A System of Mechanical Philosophy by John Robison, James Watt (1822)
"The antient Greeks, however, called the shriller sounds low and the hoarser sounds high; probably because the hoarser sounds are generally stronger or ..."

5. Select Poems of Thomas Gray by Thomas Gray, Robert Carruthers (1876)
"hoarser murmurs. That is, perhaps, with continually increasing hoarseness, hoarser and hoarser; or it may mean with unwonted hoarseness, ..."

6. Select Poems of Thomas Gray by Thomas Gray, William James Rolfe (1895)
"hoarser murmurs. That is, perhaps, with continually increasing hoarseness, hoarser and hoarser ; or it may mean with unwonted hoarseness, ..."

7. Roughing it by Mark Twain (1913)
"He got hoarser and hoarser all the time, but he scorned to allow any personal consideration to interfere with ..."

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