We swipe a fanged cupcake and fight one last battle, to get out of the party.
So I never allow myself to take anything for granted (or the fanged writing gods will descend on me).
By twos, eternally by twos, they go through Spain, exterminating crime wherever crime shows its fanged and evil head.
After the cat went a jaguar, black, fanged, also with yellow eyes.
It was blanketed with human bones, with here and there a small cat skeleton or the fanged snout-bones of a dog.
Then, even if they did not fall to some fanged or taloned prowler, they'd starve.
Under the swiftly gliding current of his tortuous past, he plainly saw now the fanged reefs which had wrecked him!
He was loved by every man, woman and child, and feared only by the fanged wolves and hyenas that threatened to ravage the flock.
The water of the little river twisted black and silver, and worried at the fanged rocks that tore it, with a voice of agony.
And the fanged face of the drock turned into the square, battered face of Jarvis Spurling.
Old English fang "prey, spoils, plunder, booty; a seizing or taking," from gefangen, past participle of fon "seize, take, capture," from Proto-Germanic *fango- (cf. Old Frisian fangia, Middle Dutch and Dutch vangen, Old Norse fanga, German fangen, Gothic fahan), from PIE root *pag- "to make firm, fix;" connected to Latin pax (genitive pacis) "peace" (see pact).
The sense of "canine tooth" (1550s) probably developed from Old English fengtoð, literally "catching- or grasping-tooth." Transferred to the venom tooth of a serpent, etc., by 1800.