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storm +‎ ridden


storm-ridden (comparative more storm-ridden, superlative most storm-ridden)

  1. Blown by a storm or storms; stormy.
    • 1906, “The Feast of Candles”, in The Gentleman’s Magazine[1], volume 301, pages 578–579:
      There were stories told of how on dark and storm-ridden nights some solitary traveller would find a strange companion walking by his side, a silent companion whose footsteps kept pace with his own, who, at the loneliest bend of the road, would suddenly turn and show him a dazzling vision as of the very Face of God.
    • 1947, Jim Kjelgaard, “The Opening Gate”, in Buckskin Brigade[2], New York: Holiday House, page 154:
      The endless night crawled on, until at last the first streak of mournful gray showed very faintly in the storm-ridden sky []
    • 1963, Wallace Fowlie (translator), What I Believe by François Mauriac (1962), New York: Farrar, Straus & Co., Part IV, p. 47,[3]
      When one has passed through the storm-ridden sea and reached the harbor, it is unsuitable to preach to those who are still struggling or who have just begun to struggle.