What is another word for piebald?

Pronunciation: [pˈiːbɔːld] (IPA)

Piebald means having two different colors or patches, often black and white. Some synonyms for it are spotted, pied, dappled, variegated, brindled, motley, speckled, mottled, patchy, and parti-colored. These words describe the same concept of having distinct areas or patches of different colors on an animal's fur or skin. Piebald is commonly used in reference to horses, but it can also be applied to other animals such as cows, dogs, and cats. The word is derived from the Middle English word "pi" meaning magpie bird, which is known for its black and white feathers.

Synonyms for Piebald:

What are the hypernyms for Piebald?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the opposite words for piebald?

Piebald is a term used to describe an animal or object that is spotted or mottled with patches of two different colors, typically black and white. The antonyms for piebald are words that describe a lack of markings and uniformity. Words such as plain, solid, uniform, monochromatic, or unmarked can be used as antonyms for piebald. For example, a plain white shirt would be an antonym for a piebald shirt. In nature, an animal such as a purebred horse with a single color coat would be an antonym for a piebald horse. Antonyms help us to distinguish between opposites and expand our vocabulary to better describe the world around us.

What are the antonyms for Piebald?

Usage examples for Piebald

I turn to his Land of the Dollar and I find New York writ down "uncouth, formless, piebald, chaotic."
"America To-day, Observations and Reflections"
William Archer
He was convinced he was succeeding, had not noticed he was dozing, when he was suddenly wrenched out of the jaws of sleep by the merry voices of the home-comers and the loss of the piebald cat's temper as aforesaid.
"Somehow Good"
William de Morgan
Oh no; it was that piebald Tom that lives in at the empty house next door.
"Somehow Good"
William de Morgan

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