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having whiskers; bearded.
ancient, as a witticism, expression, etc.; passé; hoary:
a bewhiskered catchword of a bygone era.
Historical Examples

At the bar of the place Bill found a rough, bewhiskered fellow, whom he drew aside.
Frank Merriwell’s Backers Burt L. Standish

It seemed ridiculous to call a strapping, curly-haired, bewhiskered, six-foot man “Tommy”!
The Story of the Rock R.M. Ballantyne

An old woman with her one precious possession saved—a bewhiskered goat—hears her, and crosses herself.
With the Doughboy in France Edward Hungerford

Next he noticed a bewhiskered, youthful-looking man, sitting at a roll-top desk, who regarded him curiously.
Martin Eden Jack London

One cannot mingle much in society here without meeting some bewhiskered, mysterious individual, who claims to be of noble birth.
Lights and Shadows of New York Life James D. McCabe

One of the most persistent of these was a black-browed, bewhiskered fellow named Tom Whiddon.
The Story of John Paul Jones Chelsea Curtis Fraser

The chief aviator wore a satisfied smile on his bewhiskered countenance.
Our Young Aeroplane Scouts in Germany Horace Porter

The proprietor was summoned and a whispered conversation ensued between him and a bewhiskered old man three tables away.
A Journal From Our Legation in Belgium Hugh Gibson

Although he was haggard and bewhiskered, his eyes had that look in them that Janice so clearly remembered.
Janice Day Helen Beecher Long

A fat, bewhiskered kitten, looking as if it were cut out of black velvet, was dozing on the window sill.
Lucy Maud Montgomery Short Stories, 1896 to 1901 Lucy Maud Montgomery

having whiskers on the cheeks


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