Definition of Kneed

1. a. Having knees;- used chiefly in composition; as, in-kneed; out-kneed; weak-kneed.



Definition of Kneed

1. Adjective. (context: in combination) Having some specific type of knee or knees. ¹

2. Verb. (past of knee) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Kneed

1. knee [v] - See also: knee

Medical Definition of Kneed

1. 1. Having knees;- used chiefly in composition; as, in-kneed; out-kneed; weak-kneed. 2. Geniculated; forming an obtuse angle at the joints, like the knee when a little bent; as, kneed grass. Source: Websters Dictionary (01 Mar 1998)

Kneed Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Kneed

knee slapper
knee slappers
knee sock
knee socks
knee sprain
kneeboard
kneeboards
kneebrush
kneecap
kneecapped
kneecapper
kneecappers
kneecapping
kneecappings
kneecaps
kneed (current term)
kneedeep
kneedness
kneehole
kneehole desk
kneeholes
kneeing
kneeings
kneejerk
kneejerks
kneejoint
kneejointed
kneejoints
kneel
kneel before

Literary usage of Kneed

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Dictionary of Phrase and Fable: Giving the Derivation, Source, Or Origin of by Ebenezer Cobham Brewer (1898)
"If any weak-kneed Churchman, now besi ta ting between his [political] parly and hie Church, la trying to persuado himself tli.a DO mischief ..."

2. The London Encyclopaedia, Or, Universal Dictionary of Science, Art by Thomas Tegg (1829)
"This cover and the kneed height of the column EF or AB, which the wind of the ... A thin plate of brass k is soldered to lie kneed tube, about half an inch ..."

3. The Popular Science Monthly by Harry Houdini Collection (Library of Congress) (1884)
"Evidently an injury cramping the growth at this time can not be remedied ; and if the children have any tendency to become bandy-legged or knock-kneed, ..."

4. Annals of the French Stage from Its Origin to the Death of Racine by Frederick William Hawkins (1884)
"Beaubourg, sad to ate, was somewhat knock-kneed, but a noble air and handsome countenance went far to redeem the drawback. In point of intelligence and ..."

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