His face was leonine in expression.
"For the Temple" by G. A. Henty
Little Tim followed suit almost as vigorously, accompanying his action with a leonine roar.
"The Prairie Chief" by R.M. Ballantyne
His hair was tumbled over his head in a leonine mass.
"The Genius" by Margaret Horton Potter
But with beer to be gained by boldness, Ichabod was leonine in courage.
"Julia And Her Romeo: A Chronicle Of Castle Barfield" by David Christie Murray
The venerable painter stood up with a calm and leonine expression.
"Punch, or the London Charivari, Vol. 150, January 5, 1916" by Various
The old leonine fellow was transfigured, as though by megalomania.
"Sacrifice" by Stephen French Whitman
Do you know that Floyd is rather of the leonine order?
"Floyd Grandon's Honor" by Amanda Minnie Douglas
The voice of his passions was leonine, but his moral sensibility wanted delicacy.
"A History of French Literature" by Edward Dowden
At this moment a leonine head, supported on a lumbering and ill-balanced body, was thrust in between them.
"Scally" by Ian Hay
His hair was long, and this gave him a somewhat leonine aspect.
"Ralph on the Overland Express" by Allen Chapman
The gaudy leonine sunflower
Hangs black and barren on its stalk,
And down the windy garden walk
The dead leaves scatter, - hour by hour.
"Le Jardin" by Oscar Wilde
Millions of men
With a vestige of manhood,
Wild-eyed and gaunt-throated,
Shout with a leonine
Accent of anger,
Leaves us the wheat-fields!
"The Harvest" by Duncan Campbell Scott
An eagle eye, a vulture's fight,
A stroke leonine in might;
The man was formed
For that resolving, deep inert
Which sprang stupendously alert,
And, sometimes, stormed.
"Stonewall Jackson" by Albery Allson Whitman
No more the leonine heroic head,
The ruling arm, great heart, and kingly eye;
No more th' alchemic tongue that turned poor themes
Of statecraft into golden-glowing dreams;
No more a man for man to deify:
Laurel no more--the heroic age is dead.
"On Mr. Gladstone's Retirement" by Richard Le Gallienne