from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. covered overhead with (or as if with) a canopy.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. covered with or as with a canopy.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. covered with or as with a canopy
Sorry, no etymologies found.
In sense 'canopied' refers to 'bank,' and 'interwove' to
Hiwilani had gone quite native at the last, sleeping on mats on the hard floorshe'd fired out of the room the great, royal, canopied four-poster that had been presented to her grandmother by
And so, at the head of her huskies, she came suddenly upon a woman sitting in the snow and gazing across the river at smoke-canopied Dawson.
The former stables, carriage house and workers quarters for this once wealthy Straits Chinese neighborhood now operate as nine chic Chinese-Malay style suites filled with Ong's quirky antique shop finds and groovy retro textiles on the canopied beds.
Mike Taylor, a senior partner at Hopkins Architects, a practice noted for creating the canopied Mound stand at Lord's, led the design team.
Too often they involved young, healthy men and women, hiking in the canopied wood or at labor in some remote field; and the inexcusable singularity pertaining to each was that they seemed not to have simply disappeared, but to have been vertically snatched as if by the claws of some fantastical high-stepping predator.
The draperies, the canopied bed, the ottoman and stools are all identically adorned in red velvet, which is supposed to convey royalty, which used to convey warmth, but which now convey only blood.
In the French Concession, the city's most popular residential district, bicycles and scooters careen through the winding tree-canopied streets, holding such new buzz boites as Dr. Wine and The Apartment.
In another, the artist's wife lies in a canopied bed while a bored servant tends to her knitting: Here the bedclothes, the canopy and a nearby chair form a tangle of angled lines, aided by a liberal use of wash, that somehow mass into the things they are meant to depict.
A small, anonymous bust taken from the ruins of Newminster sits on a bracket by a canopied side-entrance.
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