- n. Heraldry
- n. A place where arms are kept, an arsenal.
- n. A collection of weapons and materiel.
- n. A place where arms are made.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. a collection of resources.
- n. all the weapons and equipment that a country has.
- n. a military structure where arms and ammunition and other military equipment are stored and training is given in the use of arms.
- n. a place where arms are manufactured.
- n. a military structure where arms and ammunition and other military equipment are stored and training is given in the use of arms
- n. a collection of resources
- n. a place where arms are manufactured
- n. all the weapons and equipment that a country has
“Our chief weapon in this armoury is our handbook Selling to Canada, the first print of which (10,000 copies) is now exhausted - a second edition has been prepared.”
“The current residents of the armoury are the Hastings & Prince Edward Regiment, a proud and storied regiment that traces it's lineage in Canada to 1800.”
“In the armoury is the very suit painted by Caravaggio, by the side of the armour of the noble old La Valette, whose heroism saved his island from the efforts of Mustapha and Dragut, and an army quite as fierce and numerous as that which was baffled before”
“From the windows of the armoury is a view of the palace-gardens.”
“If that is all there is in the armoury, that is all we have.”
“The room which she had occupied during her stay in the Castle, was the one that is now called the armoury, but was then used as an entrance hall.”
“In the armoury is the chair of Charles the Twelfth of Sweden.”
“The third waggon was called the armoury, or the Major's waggon; it was not fitted up like the two first.”
“Their armoury is the prettiest plaything I ever yet saw, neatly kept, and capable of furnishing twenty-five thousand men with arms.”
“The one thing she does not have in her armoury is the 3½-revolution triple axel, which adds a layer of intrigue to the competition similar to the athleticism/artistry debate that accompanied Evan Lysacek's victory over Yevgeny Plushenko last week.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘armoury’.
All these terms have a (different) American English equivalent. Wonder if you can identify them?
A richly peopled category of palace residents back in the 15th century, which I propose to elevate to yet more ludicrous heighths
Shamelessly ripped off from this site and others (to be named hereinafter). (Fair warning: for my own edification, I may add definitions/comments from the site, but you might want to just go there ...
Just what it sounds like.
Looking for tweets for armoury.