unbearded

unbearded

(ʌnˈbɪədɪd)
adj
(of a person) having no beard
References in classic literature ?
His second companions, however--they will call themselves his BELIEVERS,-- will be a living host, with much love, much folly, much unbearded veneration.
52) Brown has also pointed out the striking iconographical similarity between these images: all three of these submissive figures are shown with stubbled chins, suggestive of a recognised convention for portraying humble submission, despite the religious vocation of each, where priests are conventionally shown unbearded.
Howells, knowing the Austrians would pay scant attention to a $750-a-year unbearded consul, enlisted Motley's help.
No longer a mature, sensibly clad deity, the god becomes an effeminate, unbearded, curly-haired and scantily clad youth, languishing at a symposion.
Pausanias names several figures depicted in the east pediment, including those in the center who have been identified as follows: Pelops (G, the unbearded male) and Hippodameia (K) on one side of a centrally placed Zeus (H); Oinomaos (I, who is bearded) and his wife Sterope (F) on the other (Figs.
Knauer (18-19) argues that the central pair of wrestlers also consists of a bearded and unbearded figure (although the face of the latter is partly obscured), with the younger wrestler gaining a superior hold over his rival.
It has been filled with the portrait of the emperor Claudius who, unbearded and boyish, looks feminine enough.
At 24, an as yet unbearded Farley Mowat was a burned-out case.
As far back as 1907, an experiment was carried out in Paris when bearded and unbearded men were asked to kiss a young lady - purely in the interests of science, of course.
A very different effect--or non-effect--was created by Hillsdale College's predominately female cast in 'Christ s Appearance to Thomas': only a single unbearded apostle was played by a male actor, reversing the usual medieval convention of beardless boys playing women.
20) The king's meticulously painted face does not resemble his youthful unbearded appearance seen in early depictions by Jean Clouet, fils, such as the frequently-copied portrait in the Musee Conde, Chantilly, but does bring to mind Clouet's drawings of the 1540s.
The concept of "community honor" (kavod hazibbur) employed to discourage the unbearded person from leading services plays no role in the reason why women cannot be leaders in community prayer.