from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Dressed in panoply; splendidly displayed.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Dressed in panoply.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Wearing a panoply or full suit of armor.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. equipped with the complete arms and armor of a warrior
- adj. in ceremonial attire and paraphernalia
"'Full-panoplied from the head of Jove,' Lizzie," she said.
a moral one; it is kept in conformity with final authority by the machinery of appeal; it is "animated with a common purpose"; its members are "panoplied" with what is practically a life tenure of their posts; and it is "armed with the tremendous weapons" which slay legislation.
And as for me, I too capped my bitter scorn and laughter, remembered the prison houses of old Babylon, smiled to myself a huge cosmic smile, and drifted off and away into the largeness of the little death that made me heir of all the ages and the rider full-panoplied and astride of time.
Japan swiftly assimilated the Western ideas, and digested them, and so capably applied them that she suddenly burst forth, full-panoplied,
“Ah! Agatha, one word from your lips, such as I long to hear, would make me feel that I could chain victory to my sword, and rush into the midst of battle panoplied against every harm.”
Apart from that, it mentioned, in terms of unreserved admiration, the energetic character of Dr. Ferguson, and the heart, thrice panoplied in bronze, that could conceive and undertake such an enterprise.
Standing at the King's right hand, flamboyantly panoplied, he knew that he looked impressive; but he knew too, all too well, what a soldier thinks when the chief to whom he has come for orders speaks through an intermediary and never looks him in the face.
Philip on his big steady horse was riding near by; he, also, panoplied for war.
He moves heavily, as if he were panoplied for conflict rather than girt for useful work.
"I dare say she would laugh in my face," thought he; "I don't know but that she would in any man's face who should ask her," and, armed and panoplied in this resolution, Dr. Eben walked up to the spot where Hetty sat under one of the old Balm of Gilead trees sewing, with the baby in its cradle at her feet.
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