Meaning of bronzed in English:


Pronunciation /brɒnzd/

See synonyms for bronzed

Translate bronzed into Spanish


  • Attractively and evenly suntanned; tanned.

    ‘bronzed and powerful arms’
    • ‘Her eyes looked down the length of Katrina's body, taking in the full measure of the bronzed body underneath her.’
    • ‘You might stop at the beach to let warm waves spend themselves playfully against your bronzed body.’
    • ‘Lillian, tall, large-boned, with a high forehead, wide cheekbones, skin bronzed by the sun.’
    • ‘The beaches are serving up tantalisingly sumptuous platters of bronzed flesh.’
    • ‘Haig paused for a moment to take in the expanse of bronzed, rounded flesh.’
    • ‘However, some people can see something beneath the bronzed, gelled exterior.’
    • ‘In the very first shot she is revealed in all her bronzed St Tropez glory.’
    • ‘For decades milky-white Scots have suffered under the Mediterranean sun in a fruitless bid to achieve the mandatory bronzed glow of their fellow Europeans.’
    • ‘He's perfectly happy to stand like a Michelin man in the local swimming baths, next to a bronzed, life-guard type.’
    • ‘Beach reminds us of our most famous international image - the bronzed Aussie's beach scene.’
    • ‘The cover prominently features the naked backside of a seductively posed, appropriately bronzed woman standing on a beach.’
    • ‘In the morning sun, his skin is bronzed; he could be a statue.’
    • ‘Outwardly, they may look the same - the glowing bronzed skin, the sparkling Indian eyes.’
    • ‘Yet there Jay stood, a slight smirk creasing the bronzed, taut skin around the corners of his mouth.’
    • ‘He is brown, not to say bronzed, tanned to the colour of nutmeg.’
    • ‘I'd had my fill of long, bronzed limbs gracefully gliding off into the sunset.’
    • ‘Holly caught herself staring at his bronzed upper body, which rippled with his laughter.’
    • ‘Facing me was a muscular bronzed man, a head shorter than me.’
    • ‘The German newsreels of the period depict young, bronzed, disciplined troops marching through the cornfields of France like conquering demigods.’
    • ‘In the lead up to the Olympics, it was all about the bronzed bodies.’