winged


From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Wing \Wing\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Winged; p. pr. & vb. n.
   Winging.]
   1. To furnish with wings; to enable to fly, or to move with
      celerity.
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            Who heaves old ocean, and whowings the storms.
                                                  --Pope.
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            Living, to wing with mirth the weary hours.
                                                  --Longfellow.
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   2. To supply with wings or sidepieces.
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            The main battle, whose puissance on either side
            Shall be well winged with our chiefest horse.
                                                  --Shak.
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   3. To transport by flight; to cause to fly.
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            I, an old turtle,
            Will wing me to some withered bough.  --Shak.
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   4. To move through in flight; to fly through.
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            There's not an arrow wings the sky
            But fancy turns its point to him.     --Moore.
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   5. To cut off the wings of or to wound in the wing; to
      disable a wing of; as, to wing a bird; also, [fig.] to
      wound the arm of a person.
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   To wing a flight, to exert the power of flying; to fly.
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From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Winged \Winged\, a.
   1. Furnished with wings; transported by flying; having
      winglike expansions.
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   2. Soaring with wings, or as if with wings; hence, elevated;
      lofty; sublime. [R.]
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            How winged the sentiment that virtue is to be
            followed for its own sake.            --J. S.
                                                  Harford.
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   3. Swift; rapid. "Bear this sealed brief with winged haste to
      the lord marshal." --Shak.
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   4. Wounded or hurt in the wing.
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   5. (Bot.) Furnished with a leaflike appendage, as the fruit
      of the elm and the ash, or the stem in certain plants;
      alate.
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   6. (Her.) Represented with wings, or having wings, of a
      different tincture from the body.
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   7. Fanned with wings; swarming with birds. "The winged air
      darked with plumes." --Milton.
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