Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Having a casement or casements.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • adj. Having a casement or casements.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • Having casements.

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

casement +‎ -ed

Examples

  • It is a regular bastioned fortification of the sixteenth century, with moat, embrasures in the parapets, and casemented embrasures in the re-entering angles of the bastions, and is one of the finest specimens of Portuguese architecture in the Gulf, an evidence of the importance which they attached to this island.

    Southern Arabia

  • His look brightened for a moment when entering his new dwelling place, a truly beautiful cottage, with thatched roof, casemented windows, wild roses over the porch, and flowery hedges all round.

    Life and Remains of John Clare "The Northamptonshire Peasant Poet"

  • She was kneeling before a _prie dieu_ near the casemented window, in evening dress such as she wore when she got into the carriage.

    Frontier Boys in Frisco

  • The mansion of one of these squires was of plaster striped with timber, not unaptly called calimanco-work, or of red brick; large casemented bow-windows,

    Lippincott's Magazine of Popular Literature and Science Volume 11, No. 23, February, 1873

  • As in his time, the light came subdued through the deep-casemented windows.

    Virginia: the Old Dominion

  • The afternoon sun -- some eighteenth century afternoon sun -- came in through deep-casemented windows.

    Virginia: the Old Dominion

  • Nevertheless, there was a sort of semi-European air about the place, helped out by two casemented projections overhanging the narrow street.

    Jimgrim and Allah's Peace

  • The last man I sent to Spain for a casemented façade, brought home a temple!

    Ptomaine Street

  • The mansion of one of these squires was of plaster striped with timber, not unaptly called callimanco work, or of red brick with large casemented bow windows; a porch with seats in it and over it a study: the eaves of the house well inhabited by swallows, and the court set round with hollyhocks; near the gate a horse-block for mounting.

    A Short History of English Agriculture

  • The Squire walked up to them, picking his way among various articles of furniture, a cradle, some bedding, a trunk or two, which lay scattered in the road in front of the white casemented lodge.

    Elizabeth's Campaign

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