- n. a window made of stained glass
“After the death of a physician, his wife gave a stained-glass window to the Episcopal Church of St. Luke, the beloved physician.”
“Sometimes it was an out-of-body experience and she was actually looking down upon her younger self climbing the old staircase of the hospital, lingering at the stained-glass window at the landing, walking through the darkened hallway on the third ï¬oor, then opening the door to ï¬nd her mother at the window.”
“Tintoretto's last works at the Scuola di S. Rocco display a system of symbols as abstract as a stained-glass window of the thirteenth century; painting once more became the handmaid of theology.”
“He prayed by fits and starts; and in the intervals studied closely and with an eye for effect the appearance of priestly persons and functions, with altar and stained-glass window in the background, and gathered materials for his Abbes Birotteau, Bonnet, and others.”
“The Chestnut Club was one of Philadelphia’s grandest gray ladies, a Victorian mansion with a huge, paneled entrance hall, a sweeping, mahogany staircase, and a landing with an immense, stained-glass window depicting William Penn negotiating with the Native Americans.”
“Get hold of yourself, she silently admonished, her heart hammering as, at the ï¬nal landing, she looked at the stained-glass window and wondered how it had survived.”
“Some mooseheads and deer hung on the walls too, and there was even a stained-glass window behind the bar.”
“A stained-glass window opposite the platform is the work and the gift of Pennsylvania women.”
“Up, up, up she climbed, her shoes pounding on the stairs, past the stained-glass window of the Virgin Mother on the landing and up a ï¬nal few steps to the third-ï¬oor hallway that was empty, the lights already dimmed.”
‘stained-glass window’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
Looking for tweets for stained-glass window.