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eared (not comparable)
- (chiefly in combination) Having ears (of a specified type).
- He was a large-eared man.
- 1796, Nicholas Brady and Nahum Tate, A New Version of the Psalms of David, Fitted to the Tunes Used in Church, London: H.D. Symonds, Psalm 126 verse 6, p. 81, 
- Tho' he despond that sows his grain, / To bind his full-ear'd sheaves, and bring / from long captivity,
- 1835, William Wordsworth, "On a High Part of the Coast of Cumberland," line 19-20, in The Poetical Works of William Wordsworth, edited by William Knight, Volume VII, London: Macmillan & Co., 1896, 
- Teach me with quick-eared spirit to rejoice / In admonitions of thy softest voice!
- 1879, Gerard Manley Hopkins, “Duns Scotus’s Oxford”, in Robert Bridges, editor, Poems of Gerard Manley Hopkins: Now First Published […], London: Humphrey Milford, published 1918, OCLC 5093462, stanza 1, page 41:
- Towery city and branchy between towers; / Cuckoo-echoing, bell-swarmèd, lark-charmèd, rook-racked, river-rounded; / The dapple-eared lily below thee; that country and town did / Once encounter in, here coped and poisèd powers; […]
- 1949 June 8, George Orwell [pseudonym; Eric Arthur Blair], chapter 1, in Nineteen Eighty-Four: A Novel, London: Secker & Warburg, OCLC 690663892; republished [Australia]: Project Gutenberg of Australia, August 2001, part 2, page 103:
- He might have flinched altogether from speaking if at this moment he had not seen Ampleforth, the hairy-eared poet, wandering limply round the room with a tray, looking for a place to sit down.
- 1960, Harper Lee, To Kill a Mockingbird, Perennial Classics, 2002, Part Two, Chapter 28, p. 305,
- Some of his rural clients would park their long-eared steeds under the chinaberry trees in the back yard, and Atticus would keep appointments on the back steps.
- simple past tense and past participle of