veiny


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veiny

(vā′nē)
adj. vein·ier, vein·iest
Full of or exhibiting veins; veined.
References in periodicals archive ?
The 'Rocky' star insisted that he is more than just a hunk of veiny, pulsating muscle and claimed that he can adapt to deeper and more meaningful roles, the Daily Express reported.
The humble, battered hunks of veiny red stone become slabs of meat as evocative of Becket's martyred body as any effigy.
The screen is dominated by red and pink veiny flesh and glinting surgical tools.
A damp-towel bath was all she took herself for an entire month to avoid pasma, the curse manifesting in veiny hands and legs, now upon me.
He scrubbed himself with the veiny, white sliver of soap he kept on the tub ledge and tried to remember Allison Pearson.
You could say it started in a landfill, a dump, some broken near-dead body stuffed with waste and pushed down into sewage, some wrong person wrong time almost-corpse turning in garbage, lifting a veiny hand, clutching a radiator hose, a broken chair leg, the coils of a window unit still seeping Freon.
With black veiny eyes, these former humans turned ruthless monsters follow the voices in their heads directing them to re-create the world.
Compare these militant waters to the "fbrous veiny pipes" of Eve-like Enion (a river in Wales), which "pourd" upon the atmospheres in " torrent floods" of "Blood" in Night the First of The Four Zoas (E 822) (my emphases).
M y grandfather, sitting in his wingback chair, rasps his breaths; bare veiny feet in misshapen faded green corduroy slippers rest on the brown tiled hearth.
Facundo pulls a photocopy of an official looking letter with the municipal seal, waving it like an eviction notice in front of the lanky juice man, whose roasted body reeks of shrimp, and whose veiny arms seem overtensed from the buckets' weight.
When I am old, will the young forget that I was once young like them and uncomfortably shy away from my veiny hands?