stouthearted


Also found in: Thesaurus.

stout·heart·ed

 (stout′här′tĭd)
adj.
Brave; courageous.

stout′heart′ed·ly adv.
stout′heart′ed·ness n.

stouthearted

(ˌstaʊtˈhɑːtɪd)
adj
valiant; brave
ˌstoutˈheartedly adv
ˌstoutˈheartedness n
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.stouthearted - used especially of persons; "a stalwart knight"; "a stouthearted fellow who had an active career in the army"
brave, courageous - possessing or displaying courage; able to face and deal with danger or fear without flinching; "Familiarity with danger makes a brave man braver but less daring"- Herman Melville; "a frank courageous heart...triumphed over pain"- William Wordsworth; "set a courageous example by leading them safely into and out of enemy-held territory"

stouthearted

adjective
Translations

stouthearted

adj, stoutheartedly
advtapfer, unerschrocken, mannhaft (liter)
References in periodicals archive ?
A combination of Ajmal's craft and Joe Leach's stouthearted medium-fast bowling routed Hampshire for 183 and, having been hurried into following on 295 behind, there was nothing to suggest an imminent escape from their current crisis of confidence.
Dark, depressing and laden with despair, this is only for the particularly stouthearted.
When they broke for lunch in the canyon, Kelly offered to lead any stouthearted rafter up Barranshe Run to see the five falls, a stair-step of cataracts up the mountainside.
Sunday, Film4, 9pm elijah Wood (above) stars as stouthearted hobbit Frodo Baggins in Peter jackson's triumphant Tolkien trilogy.
After a strong batting performance, Australia owed its dominant position to some stouthearted bowling by the pace men as Peter Siddle (4-63), Mitchell Starc (3-76) and Ryan Harris (2-82) all worked hard, the report further said.
My husband is a stouthearted man whose work as a peace activist has plunged him into Sarajevo under siege and Bethlehem during curfew and sniper fire, yet even he collapsed into bed at 7 p.
This story was first printed in the Sunday Sun, July 24, 1983 and written by Keith Dufton THERE is one small word in the English language which, when screamed aloud, is guaranteed to strike terror into the most stouthearted - FIRE
As the stouthearted Koord lay on the ground, with his heels in the air, which the executioners were beating to a jelly, he coolly asked for a pipe; it was brought him, and, raising his head on his hand, he began to smoke with perfect composure.
Scrutinising the metaphors: "The Israeli Counter Victory", "Operation Valiant", "Operation Stouthearted Men" and "God's Chosen Prevailed"
No stouthearted child would want to imitate such models.
The drst time I saw John Terry play football, I thought, now here's a stouthearted fella who would never cry after missing a crucial penalty in a European Cup Final.
Its resuscitation requires only a love for wisdom and a stouthearted confidence in the reliability of common sense.