Fangless


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Fang´less


a.1.Destitute of fangs or tusks.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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References in classic literature ?
We cannot estimate the affright which this plague inspired of yore, by contemplating it as the fangless monster of the present day.
When Bertrade de Montfort regained her senses she was in bed in a strange room, and above her bent an old woman; a repulsive, toothless old woman, whose smile was but a fangless snarl.
Poor internal governance and fangless foreclosures laws were ultimately what brought down the co-operatives, former Central Bank governor Panicos Demetriades said on Monday.
But after shedding uniformMusharraf had become fangless andwas seen to be on his way out.
Critics deride the contemporary lyric as limp and fangless. I can think of no better poet to disprove this claim than Mary Szybist, winner of the 2013 National Book Award in Poetry.