Some articles on winged:
... habitus, the adults are quite unlike other net-winged insects ... which are true bugs and thus among the Pterygota not at all closely related to net-winged insects ... in general - unique among the living net-winged insects, dustywings do not actually have the "net-winged" venation ...
... Rhynchostruthus socotranus socotranus The Socotra Golden-winged Grosbeak or Socotra Grosbeak (Rhynchostruthus socotranus) is a finch endemic to Socotra ... genus Rhynchostruthus, including all other golden-winged grosbeaks therein as subspecies ... socotranus being limited to the Socotra population, the Arabian Golden-winged Grosbeak becoming R ...
... Yeats wrote of imagining a winged beast that he associated with laughing, ecstatic destruction ... The beast took the form of a winged unicorn in his 1907 play The Unicorn from the Stars and later that of the rough beast slouching towards Bethlehem in his poem The Second Coming ... In My Little Pony Friendship Is Magic, winged unicorns play a role as ponies of royal status ...
... The Long-winged Tomb Bat (Taphozous longimanus) is a species of sac-winged bat in the family Emballonuridae ...
... represent Meditation and Justice, against which recline two winged figures of Debate and Dictation ... Two further panels show Peace (a winged figure resting on an olive tree with ingrafted roses and sheltering a wren, doves in the tree and broken swords below) and Plenty (a winged ...
More definitions of "winged":
- (adj): Very fast; as if with wings.
Example: "On winged feet"
Famous quotes containing the word winged:
“Deep in the sun-searched growths the dragonfly
Hangs like a blue thread loosened from the sky
So this winged hour is dropped to us from above.
Oh! clasp we to our hearts, for deathless dower,
This close-companioned inarticulate hour
When twofold silence was the song of love.”
—Dante Gabriel Rossetti (18281882)
“Deeper and deeper into Times endless tunnel, does the winged soul, like a night-hawk, wend her wild way; and finds eternities before and behind; and her last limit is her everlasting beginning.”
—Herman Melville (18191891)
“What is a country without rabbits and partridges? They are among the most simple and indigenous animal products; ancient and venerable families known to antiquity as to modern times; of the very hue and substance of Nature, nearest allied to leaves and to the ground,and to one another; it is either winged or it is legged. It is hardly as if you had seen a wild creature when a rabbit or a partridge bursts away, only a natural one, as much to be expected as rustling leaves.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)