[ UK /bˈə‍ʊnd/ ]
[ US /ˈboʊnd/ ]
  1. having had the bones removed
    a boneless rib roast
    a boned (or deboned) fish
  2. having bones as specified
    his lanky long-boned body
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How To Use boned In A Sentence

  • I'm a big-boned man of 47. The Sun
  • We now sell a boned and rolled loin of lamb for $26 a kilo, that only takes you 45 to 50 minutes to roast.
  • A great many women have gone on record saying that they find him utterly adorable and wouldn't, as the saying goes, kick him out of bed, whether he turned up for the event wearing boxer shorts or a flowing beribboned peignoir.
  • Yet unlike the systemic risk problem, which is endlessly jawboned in Washington today, no one is really talking about the dispersion of responsibility problem. Legislating a Conscience on Wall Street
  • As skiers did prior to machine grooming, we sidestepped and herringboned uphill to pack down the powder and skied down several times.
  • That is because grounds will have some 'special double wide' seats for those supporters who are, er, big-boned. The Sun
  • his lanky long-boned body
  • He is a physically imposing man, tall and big-boned, who looks as earnest and stern as a Presbyterian minister.
  • If you have big-boned forearms, try a chunky cuff while a slim wrist suits more delicate bracelets or bangles. The Sun
  • Mary dangled be-ribboned trinkets before her the minute she opened her eyes, and they were all in danger of hurting her with overkindness. Three Little Cousins
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