Alternative formsEdit


chimney +‎ -ed


chimneyed (not comparable)

  1. containing chimneys, or a particular type or number of chimney
    • 1920, Sir Harry Johnston, Mrs. Warren's Daughter[1]:
      Through this window, and still better from the parapet outside, may be seen the picturesque spires and turrets of the Law Courts, a glimpse here and there of the mellow, red-brick, white-windowed houses of New Square, the tree-tops of Lincoln's Inn Fields, and the hint beyond a steepled and chimneyed horizon of the wooded heights of Highgate.
    • 1911, W. G. Collingwood, The Life of John Ruskin[2]:
      They found a rough-cast country cottage, old, damp, decayed; smoky chimneyed and rat-riddled; but "five acres of rock and moor and streamlet; and," he wrote, "I think the finest view I know in Cumberland or Lancashire, with the sunset visible over the same."
    • 1899, Charlotte M. Yonge, Hopes and Fears[3]:
      With such encouragement, Honora proceeded swimmingly, and had nearly arrived at her hero's ransom, through nearly a mile of field paths, only occasionally interrupted by grunts from her auditor at farming not like his own, when crossing a narrow foot-bridge across a clear stream, they stood before a farmhouse, timbered and chimneyed much like the Holt, but with new sashes displacing the old lattice.
    • 1890, Mary Cholmondeley, The Danvers Jewels, and Sir Charles Danvers[4]:
      He had watched the evening close in lurid and stormy across the chimneyed wastes of the black country, until the darkness covered all the land, and wiped out even the last memory of the dead day from the western sky.
    • 1864, George MacDonald, A Hidden Life and Other Poems[5]:
      The cloud had sunk, and filled with fold on fold The chimneyed city; so the smoke rose not, But spread diluted in the cloud, and fell A black precipitate on miry streets, Where dim grey faces vision-like went by, But half-awake, half satisfied with sleep.