If asked to turn the jumping-rope Her pretty parasol she'd ope, Lest she should freckle in the sun: And that was her idea of fun!
What is it when one kisses his mistress' freckle neck, another the wart on her nose?
Nancys examining her freckle in the mirror was also a favorite position.
But she took the bottle of freckle lotion and emptied it out of the window.
And for every wish inside him he had a freckle outside on his face.
And your hands are so soft, there isn't a freckle in your face.
He had what no other Blake had had, a suspicion of freckle on his high, flat cheek.
While freckle thought of these, it was suggested to him that he was a very wicked man.
A freckle is the same to a druggist as a pipe line is to Rockefeller—ready money and a lot of it.
The paleness of it was a healthy paleness, with just an inclination to freckle.
late 14c., also frecken, probably from Old Norse freknur (plural) "freckles" (cf. Icelandic frekna, Danish fregne, Swedish frägne "freckle"), from PIE *(s)preg- "to jerk, scatter" (see sprout (v.)). Related: Freckles.
late 14c. (implied in fracled "spotted," from freckle (n.); freckle as a verb is recorded from 1610s. Related: Freckled; freckling.
freckle freck·le (frěk'əl)
A small brownish spot on the skin, often turning darker or increasing in number upon exposure to the sun.