from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. with mullions.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Having mullions.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. of windows; divided by vertical bars or piers usually of stone
Sorry, no etymologies found.
From the mullioned window of her bedchamber at Windsor Castle, she could see those famous playing fields of Eton just across the Thames.
Early in the morning, the shutters are closed behind the mullioned windows and no amount of knocking will bring anyone to the door.
The rooms are small—except for the disproportionately huge rectangular dining room—and need work, but possess charm: uneven floorboards, crumbly thick moulding, lumpy mullioned windows, and a creaky stairway.
Oh, I dream of a deep inset wide windowseat, with mullioned windows that the rain drips down and makes pretty patterns on and which open outwards so I can dangle my legs in summer.
Past sand-colored mosques and beneath the mullioned windows I comb the streets looking for any evidence of a crocodile, but come up with nothing, save a popular extract of crocodile, a philter ointment whose label says, "For you and your happiness."
It was a slender mullioned window of colored glass depicting scenes from Doman society.
Fearne watched through the mullioned kitchen window that gave out on to the rear garden.
Ellen had never liked driving, and now she didn't have to do any; everything she wanted was within walking distance — even the abbey, a solid amassing of sandstone and mullioned glass set behind tall trees on a meandering side-street.
It's a beautiful place – there's a huge fireplace, a wall of mullioned windows facing south towards the sea, and loads of armchairs and sofas and slices of toast.
The morning light from the mullioned window streamed across the stone floor and turned the dust motes to glittering fairy dust.
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