shapen

shap·en

 (shā′pən)
adj.
Having a definite specified shape. Often used in combination: an ill-shapen vase.
v. Archaic
A past participle of shape.

shapen

(ˈʃeɪpən)
adj
an archaic variant of -shaped
vb (tr)
obsolete to shape
References in classic literature ?
He seemed therefore confident, that, instead of reason we were only possessed of some quality fitted to increase our natural vices; as the reflection from a troubled stream returns the image of an ill shapen body, not only larger but more distorted.
He was a thin-faced, yellow-haired youth, rather above the middle size, comely and well shapen, with straight, lithe figure and eager, boyish features.
The story of their coming to be shapen after the average and fit to be packed by the gross, is hardly ever told even in their consciousness; for perhaps their ardor in generous unpaid toil cooled as imperceptibly as the ardor of other youthful loves, till one day their earlier self walked like a ghost in its old home and made the new furniture ghastly.
Samuel Rutherford, that 17th century martyr for the gospel, complained from his Aberdeen prison:"We have all shapen Christ but too narrow and too short.
And hende Nicholas and Alisoun Acorded been to this conclusioun, That Nicholas shal shapen hym a wyle And this sely jalous housbounde to bigyle.
The 50kg roughly shapen bar of pure silver has been brought ashore on the island of Madagascar.
Grisilde is 'ful innocent, | That for hire shapen was al
In addition to writing plays and performing in them, he wrote for numerous publications, belonged to Pi Kappa Phi fraternity, and wrote and delivered the class poem, which characterizes his alma mater as "a friend" and proclaims, somewhat awkwardly: "You take the crude stuff and you fashion it free, / Till shapen and moulded you send forth your men" (58).
And over al this, to sleen me outrely Love hath his firy dart so brennyngly Ystiked thurgh my trewe, careful herte That shapen was my deeth erst than nay sherte.
And there are some striking, moderately long pieces in which Brathwaite shows his ability to shape a wonderful image: "Slowly the white dream wrestles to life / hands shapen the salt and the foreign cornfields / the cold flesh kneaded by fingers / is ready for the charcoal for the black wife // of heat the years of green sleeping in the volcano.
Above this the rocks are bare and formed of irregular shapen masses of a light brown color.