from The Century Dictionary.
- Furnished with or clad in armor: said of a war-horse.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective Accoutered with defensive armor; -- said of a horse.
- adjective (Her.) Wearing rich caparisons.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective of a horse
Accouteredwith defensive armor
- adjective Wearing rich
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
Following written instructions the kitchen staff then "barded" my crispy flesh with sliced fatback using twine and slow roasted my carcass at 275 for two hours.
As a woman who can appreciate a great jug appearance from time to time, I can't help but feel like I'm being boob-barded with images of Katy Perry's damn near perfect breasts (I've not seen them out of clothes, which is why I can't definitely label them as "perfect").
As a woman who can appreciate a great jug appearance from time to time, I can't help but feel like I'm being boob-barded with images of Katy Perry's damn near perfect breasts I've not seen them out of clothes, which is why I can't definitely label them as "perfect".
Dutch roussin, a Spanish jennet, a barded or trapped steed, then a light fleet horse, unto whom he gave a hundred carieres, made him go the high saults, bounding in the air, free the ditch with a skip, leap over a stile or pale, turn short in a ring both to the right and left hand.
The crowd pressed inward, just out of reach of the war-barded drakes but as close as they could get to the great sky-ship.
Even then he was not completely safe, however, as an intrepid knight galloped after him on his great, barded charger.
That possibility faded completely when Andor saw the banners waving atop the army's sharp-tipped pikes, when he saw the well-groomed, skirted, and barded horses.
No tales of his little tryst were barded about-it was mere court gossip, which means" "
In normal times the common service due from a crown manor would have been perhaps one esquire and his harness, and a barded horse, for forty days 'service against the Welsh near Oswestry.
Gathrid now wore Daubendiek scab-barded down his back.