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used in Dracula

4 uses
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conical-shaped teeth found in dogs and many other mammals
  • The Count smiled, and as his lips ran back over his gums, the long, sharp, canine teeth showed out strangely.
    Chapter 2 (61% in)
canine = conical-shaped (like a dog's teeth)
  • They were all of the thinnest foreign post, and looking at them, then at him, and noticing his quiet smile, with the sharp, canine teeth lying over the red underlip, I understood as well as if he had spoken that I should be more careful what I wrote, for he would be able to read it.
    Chapter 3 (42% in)
  • canine = conical-shaped
  • In particular, by some trick of the light, the canine teeth looked longer and sharper than the rest.
    Chapter 12 (82% in)
  • canine = conical-shaped (like a dog's teeth)
  • "With this and this," and he touched one of the canine teeth and that below it, "the little children can be bitten."
    Chapter 15 (49% in)
canine = conical-shaped
There are no more uses of "canine" in Dracula.

Typical Usage  (best examples)
Dictionary / pronunciation — Google®Dictionary list —®Wikipedia ArticleGoogle Images (canine - tooth)