from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective Supplied with essential equipments for a certain intention, particularly military.
- adjective Provided with vital supplies for a precise aim, more specifically for the armed forces.
- verb Simple past tense and past participle of
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adjective provided with necessary articles of equipment for a specialized purpose (especially military)
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Now and then a servant girl, nicely but plainly dressed, and fully accoutred with stockings and shoes, would perform this duty; and twice or thrice I remember being admitted by
The monk ordered his mule, and was about to take his leave; and the good dame was still delaying him with questions about the funeral, when a horseman, armed and accoutred, rode into the little court-yard which surrounded the Keep.
Burgundian yeomen, tall and active-looking men, ready mounted themselves, and holding two saddled horses — the one accoutred for war, the other a spirited jennet, for the purposes of the journey.
Unless privately armed, however, the minstrel was ill-accoutred for any dangerous occupation.
Meanwhile all was busy on our hills, and every man that had a sword or lance accoutred himself with it.
Down went armed horse-down went accoutred knight-down went banner and bannerman — down went peaked boot and crowned helmet, and of those who fell not a man escaped with life.
Nixon, out of caution perhaps to prevent escape, had muffled the extreme folds of the riding-skirt with which he was accoutred, around his ankles and under his feet, and there secured it with large corking-pins.
They were fully accoutred in excellent armour of polished steel, without any device by which they could be distinguished.
But two had riding furniture for the use of females — the one being accoutred with a side-saddle, the other with a pillion attached to the saddle.
Beneath one of these lay stretched something of a grey colour, which, as it drew itself together, exhibited the figure of a man sheathed in armour, but strangely accoutred, and in a manner so bizarre, as to indicate some of the wild fancies peculiar to the knights of that period.