from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Chiefly British Variant of storied2.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Alternative spelling of storied. (Having the stated number of storeys (building levels))
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. having stories as indicated
Sorry, no etymologies found.
At that time Peking was still very much "an ancient city wrapped in high crenellated walls some 40 kilometres long and accessed through sixteen multi-storeyed gate towers . . . and still recognizable as the city of Kublai Khan."
It is a two storeyed building and has a factory in the premises, the manufacturing and packaging too takes place here.
He lounged back on the turf, chewing a blade of grass and shading his eyes against the autumn sun while I surveyed the lodge, a white three-storeyed building with a high-pitched roof to one side in which there were dormer windows.
They were a pair of old, limestone single-storeyed buildings, whose heavy stone roofs, typical of Dorset, were patterned with bright cushions of emerald moss.
She blamed “rapid urbanisation, construction of multi-storeyed residential and commercial buildings, implementation of development projects, etc.” for the disappearance of the monuments.
I've always wondered what would happen if you pulled the key bits out of one of those edifices of multi-storeyed bamboo scaffolding you find in this part of the world; and I've also wondered what would happen if the glass broke on those huge fish tanks they have in seafood restaurants in this part of the world.
The current two storeyed building was said to be designed in a Flemish baronial style, apparently a larger version of Sir George Gilbert Scott's Albert Institute in Dundee.
The main types have been divided into 27 broad communities, all of which are present and range from multi-storeyed vine forests on richer soils in warmer wetter areas to more simple vine forests on poorer soils in drier areas, and fern forests at higher, wetter altitudes.
She has also built a double storeyed building adjacent to the temples.
There, most of the families we knew lived in houses like the one on Rowland Road: gracious, sprawling, one-or-two-storeyed bungalows in red or white or cream brick, the louvred window shutters painted in green or blue.
Wordnik is becoming a not-for-profit! Read our announcement here.