from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of arch.
- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of arch.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- pl. of arch, n.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The great arches, and the groin ribs of the aisle ceilings were underset with new pillars; so that we get Early English _arches_ of the thirteenth century on Decorated
The Iron Bridge of only three arches is in great forwardness from Queen Stt to the Borough, and another is projected to cross the
You can also walk to the arches from the center of town, if you feel the need to exercise.
We dove at 100 feet amid coral pinnacles towering above us in arches and caves.
They had a parade and it took a long time ... there was flag waving, and they had pandals in arches across the road, and the people expressed their gratitude in no uncertain terms and we understood what they were trying to express despite the fact we didn't understand all they were saying.
He erected so many magnificent gates and arches, surmounted by representations of chariots drawn by four horses, and other triumphal ornaments, in different quarters of the city, that a wag inscribed on one of the arches the Greek word Axkei, "It is enough."
There I saw a piece of ye jury wall as its Called being in arches and was a place where the Jews burnt their sacrifices.
When ye tyde was out I saw the worke of the arches is wth wood Cutt hollow, and stands a good distance into the water to keep the water from bearing too hard against the Bridge.
The garden was filled with large double pink roses, and bunches of the mille-fleur-rose, which are disposed in arches, a favourite custom here, also with a profusion of sweet-peas and jessamine, and a few orange-trees.
Laura | 9Oct08 | hey i got a game peice that isnt on the list its for 100000 and its called arches avenue i ...
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