Definition of Snow-capped

1. Adjective. (of mountains) capped with a covering of snow.

Partainyms: Snowcap



Definition of Snow-capped

1. Adjective. Covered with snow at the top, especially of a hill or mountain. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Snow-capped Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Snow-capped

snoutier
snoutiest
snouting
snoutish
snoutless
snoutlike
snouts
snouty
snow
snow-apple
snow-apples
snow-bird
snow-blind
snow-blinded
snow-broth
snow-capped (current term)
snow-clad
snow-covered
snow-flake
snow-flakes
snow-in-summer
snow-leopard
snow-mageddon
snow-on-the-mountain
snow-skiing
snow-white
snow angel
snow angels
snow apple
snow apples

Literary usage of Snow-capped

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

1. Indian Wars of New England by Herbert Milton Sylvester (1910)
"Here or there was an opening, and ever to the north were the snow-capped crests of the White Hills. On the evening of May 7 they had crossed the Saco within ..."

2. Indian Wars of New England by Herbert Milton Sylvester (1910)
"Here or there was an opening, and ever to the north were the snow-capped crests of the White Hills. On the evening of May 7 they had crossed the Saco within ..."

3. An Excursion to California Over the Prairie, Rocky Mountains, and Great by William Kelly (1851)
"... Invention"—Sage Hens and Digger Indians—Their Flight—Apprehension of having gone astray—snow-capped Mountains to cross—Infamous Road—Giddy Precipice—The ..."

4. Mexico and Her People of To-day: An Account of the Customs, Characteristics by Nevin Otto Winter (1907)
"... in Europe presents an aspect more unfamiliar and strange to American eyes, or exceeds it in historic interest. Vast mountains including snow-capped Po- ..."

5. A White Umbrella in Mexico by Francis Hopkinson Smith (1889)
"It is true that I have made a flying trip over the Mexican Railway, passing under the shadow of snow-capped Orizaba, ..."

6. Report of Progress on the Explorations and Surveys Up to January 1874 by Sandford Fleming (1874)
"The region we had been navigating since noon, had gradually increased in its elevation, and we were again encompassed by high, steep, rocky, snow-capped ..."

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