whiskers

[ UK /wˈɪskəz/ ]
[ US /ˈhwɪskɝz, ˈwɪskɝz/ ]
NOUN
  1. the hair growing on the lower part of a man's face
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How To Use whiskers In A Sentence

  • They are able to sense very minute vibrations in the ground, and feel their way through total darkness with their paws and whiskers.
  • An scrape of whiskers or daub of toothpaste unrinsed in the bathroom sink. Ann, meet Bob
  • If you use 2 Blaser vanes they will hold up to many-many shots through the whiskers. Drop away rests or a 2 pronged rest, or a Whisker biscuit
  • TOKYO She may be cute, but the latest top model to make her debut in Vogue is also podgy with short legs and whiskers.
  • Nevertheless, the immense size of its larynx or thropple, which William dissected out and brought with him to England, seems to indicate vast powers of voice in this animal; but I am at a loss to conjecture why it should be provided either with this unusual capability of "blaring," or with the exceedingly strong whiskers that arm its muzzle, organs which, though nominally of little or no importance except in The Mirror of Literature, Amusement, and Instruction Volume 13, No. 367, April 25, 1829
  • I suspect that if the cops started hassling all the well-nourished bald guys with chin whiskers, I might soon find this tiresome.
  • Oh my ears and whiskers, no! Times, Sunday Times
  • Perhaps it's the braces that complete the whiskers look... along with his grandad shirt and vest. The Sun
  • Another notable mode of sensation in cats are whiskers, or vibrissae.
  • One man is rather grey and grizzled, with whiskers poking quite a way out of his brow.
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