Definition of Hickish
1. hick [adj] - See also: hick
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Hickish
Literary usage of Hickish
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Reports of Cases Determined in the Appellate Courts of Illinois by Illinois Appellate Court, Appellate Court, Illinois (1912)
"hickish tried the valve and concluded that something had fallen into it from the inside ... Searing told hickish to let it go until morning; that there were ..."
2. Gray's New Manual of Botany: A Handbook of the Flowering Plants and Ferns of by Asa Gray, Benjamin Lincoln Robinson, Merritt Lyndon Fernald (1908)
"Usually with a mass of yellowish wool at the basr ; li>an-s /hickish, oblanceolate ta obovate, with short 9ng p Ru stout petioles ; spike dense ..."
3. Synoptical Flora of North America: The Gamopetalae, Being a Second Edition by Asa Gray (1888)
"... of the hermaphrodite Mowers lipped with a lanceolate or sometimes (in the same ff. Akènes ol 'the ray t hickish ..."
4. Bulletin by United States Bureau of Plant Industry, Division of Plant Industry, Queensland (1910)
"The leaves, of which there is a medium number, are trifoliate, with cuneate or obovate t hickish leaflets. The seeds, which are borne in long, pointed pods, ..."
5. Report on Surveys and Preliminary Operations on the Canadian Pacific Railway by Sandford Fleming, Canada Dept. of Public Works (1877)
"... through the Finlayson Channel, hickish Narrows, Graham and Fraser Reaches and the Ursula Channel, we passed the large island in Gardner Channel shewn on ..."
6. Homoeopathic Therapeutics by Samuel Lilienthal (1879)
"... hot lace, with hot sweat and cold extremities ; hot burning pains: great sensitiveness of stomach and abdomen; involuntary I'hickish stools; ..."