from The Century Dictionary.

  • Provided with or defended by bastions.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • adjective Furnished with a bastion; having bastions.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • adjective Furnished with a bastion; having bastions.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adjective secured with bastions or fortifications


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

bastion +‎ -ed


  • They passed Castle Crags, mighty-bastioned and glowing red against the palpitating blue sky.


  • The high land, Wantage, and Faringdon way, was glamoured by level sunlight; and Wittenham Clumps bastioned-up the rise ahead.

    Maid in Waiting

  • Among the other organizations and institutions with which Heritage Malta interfaces is the Fondazzjoni Wirt Artna or Maltese Heritage Trust, an ngo that administers several historic buildings and sites, ranging from the Neolithic temple at Kordin, to the baroque gate of the Cottonera defensive system of bastioned ramparts, to Fort Rinella, a British period Victorian fort.

    A Monumental Mandate

  • There, with her sister and her father, Dinny sat down, bastioned from Jerry Corven by ‘very young’ Roger and his rival in the law.

    Over the River

  • We already possessed Pera; the Golden Horn itself, the city, bastioned by the sea, and the ivy-mantled walls of the Greek emperors was all of Europe that the Mahometans could call theirs.

    The Last Man

  • Ahead of me was a miniature fairy castle, etched in coral with moats and ports and bastioned towers.

    F&S Classic: Five Fathoms Down

  • Before them lay the waters of a canal, and beyond it, rising from its bank, the great bastioned wall of sun-dried brick which encircled the inner city.

    Conan the Freebooter

  • To the North there were low pale-coloured hills, in places bastioned with rock.

    The Silver Chair

  • The city walls, grimly bastioned, ran in bold zigzags across the face of the steep in a way to daunt assailants.

    The Ontario Readers: Fourth Book

  • It was a square bastioned affair, with walls of stone, each face eighty feet in length, and within it stood magazines, barracks, and, until destroyed by fire, the mansion of the colonial governors.

    The Campaign of 1776 around New York and Brooklyn


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