Did you by any chance mean dolmens?
- n. Plural form of dolman.
“We perceive vast fluctuations in that fog, a dizzy mirage, paraphernalia of war almost unknown today, pendant colbacks, floating sabre-taches, cross-belts, cartridge-boxes for grenades, hussar dolmans, red boots with”
“Knowing how easily uniforms wore out on campaign, I think that it is reasonable to assume that some of the dolmans, from the pre-1804 period, would have been wearing out and needing replacement by the time of the Jena-Auerstadt campaign in 1806.”
“At nine the evening guests began to arrive, and now the throng was of a different complexion — girls in mauve and cream-white and salmon-pink and silver-gray, laying aside lace shawls and loose dolmans, and the men in smooth black helping them.”
“Thus I stared at balmacaans and surtouts, dolmans and jerkins of paduasoy, matelasse, and a hundred other costly fabrics without ever going into the places that displayed them, or even stopping to examine them.”
“Aunt Susan was a woman with fine eyes and teeth, as well as a charming manner, but her style of dressing dated back to the eighties -- full skirts, flat hats with strings, beaded plush dolmans, etc.”
“At nine the evening guests began to arrive, and now the throng was of a different complexion -- girls in mauve and cream-white and salmon-pink and silver-gray, laying aside lace shawls and loose dolmans, and the men in smooth black helping them.”
“But finally he was coaxed upstairs by Margaret and a box of candy, and, word havin 'been sent down that he was asleep, Sam got out his plug hat, and Grace and Cousin Harriet got on their fur-lined dolmans and knit clouds, and was ready for the hack.”
“My eyes fell upon the grey and silver dolmans, with the leopard-skin shabraques, and at that instant the years fell away from me and I saw my own beautiful men and horses, even as they had swept behind their young colonel, in the pride of our youth and our strength, just forty years ago.”
“Uhlans, almost exactly like ours; the Hussars, in white dolmans with golden cords; the line Cossacks, with fur caps and red caftans; the”
“He had, on his arrival, been provided with an ample wardrobe of clothes of all kinds, and to these were now added dolmans, cloaks, rugs, and most costly furs.”
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