from The Century Dictionary.
- Furnished with drapery; covered as with drapery; draped.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective rare Covered or supplied with drapery.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective Covered or supplied with
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
These bunks were elegantly draperied with red calico, through which we caught dim glimpses of blue blankets.
Imagine a tiny valley about eight hundred yards in length, and perhaps thirty in width, (it was measured for my especial information,) apparently hemmed in by lofty hills, almost perpendicular, draperied to their very summits with beautiful fir-trees, the blue-bosomed Plumas (or Feather River, I suppose I must call it) undulating along their base, -- and you have as good an idea as
It was a large and airy apartment, and furnished with evident profusion; the sunlight of the bright summer-day, admitted partially through the amply-draperied windows, lit up a variety of sparkling gilding in picture-frames, and vases, and mirrors, and cornices; but
"I will blight him, as the Lord liveth; as the Lord liveth, I will blight him ..." he said repeatedly, his draperied arms spread in pompous imprecation.
It was festooned and draperied with all kinds of green that cling to shady rocks.
Amid the woods, that scene of flitting soulsamid the crack and crash and yelling soundsthe impalpable perfume of the woodsand yet the pungent, stifling smokethe radiance of the moon, looking from heaven at intervals so placidthe sky so heavenlythe clear-obscure up there, those buoyant upper oceansa few large placid stars beyond, coming silently and languidly out, and then disappearingthe melancholy, draperied night above, around.
Clouds of pale gold and transparent crimson draperied the eastern sky, but the sun, whose face gladdend them into all that glory, was not yet above the horizon.
Leaning far out of an open window, appeard a white draperied shape, its face possessd of a wonderful youthful beauty.
“Concini a Marshal of France!” exclaimed simultaneously the Ducs de Guise, d'Epernon, and de Bellegarde, who were standing together; and then there was a dead silence as the draperied door closed upon the exulting favourite.
“I desire to have the entrance to my closet draperied by a screen of crimson velvet edged with gold,” said the Regent on one occasion to Madame de Guercheville; “be good enough to have it done immediately.”