from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. An oblong basketlike bed for an infant.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A newborn baby's bed, typically made of woven reeds or straw.
- n. A bascinet.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A wicker basket, with a covering or hood over one end, in which young children are placed as in a cradle.
- n. See Bascinet.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Same as basinet.
- n. A wicker basket with a covering or hood over one end, serving as a cradle for young children.
- n. A name given to several common European species of Ranunculus.
- n. The pan of a harquebuse or musket. See pan.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a perambulator that resembles a bassinet
- n. a basket (usually hooded) used as a baby's bed
The bassinet is in storage, as is the infant car seat.
Nap attempt Number One: put sleepy Baby in bassinet unswaddled.
That bassinet from the local yard sale seems like a steal, and it is, it’s just that what can sometimes happen if baby sleeps too much on his back is his head starts to get a little flat.
According to the CPSC, the problem with the bassinet occurs when the Velcro fabric on the side that opens to convert it to a bedside sleeper, is not reattached.
As for the white one, the priceless, the gossamer, the fairy web, which might pass through a ring, that, every lady must be aware, was already appropriated to cover the cradle, or what I believe is called the bassinet, of Master Pendennis.
The bassinet was the first visible herald of the expected infant -- and it put Tessa's situation in concrete terms that could no longer be ignored.
The bassinet was a much needed new piece of equipment due to the increase Brooks announces 2008 HealthQuest schedule February 16, 2008
And in a wooden crate, set up on two sawhorses to make a kind of bassinet, was a baby.
Baby Boy O’Donnell started wriggling his legs, the cacophony beginning to rouse him; his bassinet was the boxer’s closest neighbor.
Products designed for newborns, babies and toddlers -- including car seats, breastfeeding pillows, changing pads, crib wedges, bassinet mattresses and other items made with polyurethane foam -- contain multiple toxic chemical flame retardants, according to a first-of-its-kind peer-reviewed study published today in the Environmental Science & Technology journal.
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