from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The panels wherewith a surface (especially an indoor wall) is covered, considered collectively.
- v. Present participle of panel.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a panel or section of panels in a wall or door
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Next, the panelling is fitted onto the tub via insertion of the EasyClick tool between the edge of the tub and the panels as well as an additional 90° turn of the rod.
Anne-Marie, like the panelling was a disappointment: instead of a gold lame dress she wore a long white silk sheath gown which, admittedly, went very well with her blonde colouring and snow-tan.
In the panelling are the arms of Sir Guy, who was also Lord Welwyn, and those of his wife, who was by birth a
Over the panelling is a string course ornamented with that characteristic ornament of the Perpendicular period, the Tudor flower, and above this on each face two tall windows near together.
It is really carrying out the idea of panelling, to which there is hardly a limit in the way of variety.
The house has been considerably added to from time to time, but the wide, low passage with its pretty archways and panelling, which is seen on entrance, is distinctly one of the oldest parts.
_tarsia_, and carved by Maestro Giacomo of Florence, while on each compartment of the panelling was the portrait of some famous author, and an appropriate distich.
... while in each compartment of the panelling was the portrait of some famous author, and an appropriate distich ....
Chile: Harrington B&B, ValparaísoWith its sunny yellow frontage, Victorian features and corrugated-iron panelling, this 1920s house is typically "Valpo".
This summation begins with a string of keywords: "trucker hats; undershirts called 'wifebeaters' worn as outerwear; the aesthetic of basement rec-room pornography, flash-lit Polaroids, fake wood panelling; Pabst Blue Ribbon; 'porno' or 'paedophile' moustaches; aviator glasses; Americana T-shirts for church socials, etc; tube socks; the late albums of Johnny Cash produced by Rick Rubin; and tattoos."
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