I can contemplate my own death without unease, but every goodbye to one of my children is shaded by dread.
“Look there,” he said, flicking his machete at the shaded ground.
If you can take them into a shaded area, inside to a building with a cooling system, you can prolong by a few days.
The towering magnolia, in all the pride of foliage and flower, shaded us.
She made no reply, but opened the door into the cool and, shaded little parlor.
And once he shaded his eyes and pointed afar with extreme perturbation, whining or murmuring while he stared.
It was shaded by dark chestnut hair, just silvered with grey.
His strong face worked, and for a moment he shaded it with his hand.
He shaded the dinner, cooled the wines, chilled the gravy, and blighted the vegetables.
Dixon opened the door very softly, and stole on tiptoe up to Margaret, sitting by the shaded window.
Middle English schade, Kentish ssed, from late Old English scead "partial darkness; shelter, protection," also partly from sceadu "shade, shadow, darkness; shady place, arbor, protection from glare or heat," both from Proto-Germanic *skadwaz (cf. Old Saxon skado, Middle Dutch scade, Dutch schaduw, Old High German scato, German Schatten, Gothic skadus), from PIE *skot-wo-, from root *skot- "dark, shade" (cf. Greek skotos "darkness, gloom," Albanian kot "darkness," Old Irish scath, Old Welsh scod, Breton squeut "darkness," Gaelic sgath "shade, shadow, shelter").
Figurative use in reference to comparative obscurity is from 1640s. Meaning "a ghost" is from 1610s; dramatic (or mock-dramatic) expression "shades of _____" to invoke or acknowledge a memory is from 1818, from the "ghost" sense. Meaning "lamp cover" is from 1780. Sense of "window blind" first recorded 1845. Meaning "cover to protect the eyes" is from 1801. Meaning "grade of color" first recorded 1680s; that of "degree or gradiation of darkness in a color" is from 1680s (cf. nuance, from French nue "cloud"). Meaning "small amount or degree" is from 1782.
c.1400, "to screen from light or heat," from shade (n.). From 1520s as "to cast a shadow over;" figurative use in this sense from 1580s. Sense in painting and drawing is from 1797. In reference to colors, 1819. Related: Shaded; shading.
To defeat by a narrow margin: Michigan shaded Iowa. The final score was 98 to 96 (1865+)