Bloody, bawdy villain, Remorseless, treacherous, lecherous, kindless
villain O vengeance.
Shakespeare's depiction of Claudius as a "treacherous, lecherous, kindless
Hamlet is also not averse to loading adjectives onto a noun, as in "Remorseless, treacherous, lecherous, kindless
How cruel and kindless
the terrorists can be, that picture is in front of us.
this slave" links forward to "villain"] C: Remorseless, [homoioteleuton; rhyme] D: Treacherous, D: Lecherous, C: Kindless
different kinds" (Nelson 1970, 257) and are themselves intrinsically kindless
And although the Chinese was definitely a colored man even if not a Negro, he was only he, single peculiar and barren; not just kinless but even kindless
, half the world or anyway half the continent (we all knew about San Francisco's Chinatown) sundered from his like and therefore as threatless as a mule.