Definition of Starchier

1. Adjective. (comparative of starchy) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Starchier

1. starchy [adj] - See also: starchy

Starchier Pictures

Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Starchier Images

Lexicographical Neighbors of Starchier

starbowlines
starburst
starburst galaxies
starburst galaxy
starbursted
starbursting
starbursts
starch
starch wheat
starched
starchedly
starchedness
starcher
starchers
starches
starchier (current term)
starchiest
starchily
starchiness
starchinesses
starching
starchitect
starchitects
starchitecture
starchitectures
starchless
starchlike
starchly
starchness
starchwort

Literary usage of Starchier

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

1. Life on the Mississippi by Mark Twain (2000)
"But for the Sir Walter disease, the character of the Southerner-or Southron, according to Sir Walter's starchier way of phrasing it—would be wholly modern, ..."

2. Life on the Mississippi by Mark Twain (2000)
"But for the Sir Walter disease, the character of the Southerner—or Southron, according to Sir Walter's starchier way of phrasing it—would be wholly modern, ..."

3. Life on the Mississippi by Mark Twain (1899)
"But for the Sir Walter disease, the character of the Southerner—or Southron, according to Sir Walter's starchier way of phrasing it—would be wholly modern, ..."

4. The Writings of Mark Twain [pseud.] by Mark Twain, Charles Dudley Warner (1903)
"But for the Sir Walter disease, the character of the Southerner — or Southron, according to Sir Walter's starchier way of phrasing it — would be wholly ..."

5. On Contemporary Literature by Stuart Pratt Sherman (1917)
"But for the Sir Walter disease, the character of the Southerner—or Southron, according to Sir Walter's starchier way of phrasing it—would be wholly modern, ..."

6. The Popular Science Monthly by Harry Houdini Collection (Library of Congress) (1873)
"... viz., oxygen, hydrogen, and carbon, and requires for its support fat, starchier sugar, or other digestible food composed of those substances, ..."

7. Women and the Trades by Elizabeth Beardsley Butler (1909)
"One woman who has known the laundry business for years, first as a starchier fourteen years old, and later as a forewoman, told me of the time when she ..."

Other Resources Relating to: Starchier

Search for Starchier on Dictionary.com!Search for Starchier on Thesaurus.com!Search for Starchier on Google!Search for Starchier on Wikipedia!

Search