from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Simple past tense and past participle of pavilion.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Bush Jr, inevitably; the warped, sometimes demented Nixon; but John F Kennedy, hopelessly in thrall to a world of lust, isn't pavilioned in praise either.

    American Caesars by Nigel Hamilton

  • An activist, our God had little time to sit idly, "pavilioned in splendor and girded in praise!"

    Michael Henry Adams: Grace Bromm's All-American Style

  • B.D. further said that homosexuals in sports “should be subject to permanent disinjunction,” but doubted that his own team “pavilioned such perverse seed-spillers.”

    Foul Lines

  • From the pavilioned gardens smaller channels of glistening green ran into the broad way, much as automobile runways do on earth; and in and out of them flashed the fairy shells.

    The Moon Pool

  • These were roadways to the farther country, to the land of the ladala, Rador told me; adding that none of the lesser folk could cross into the pavilioned city unless summoned or with pass.

    The Moon Pool

  • Beneath which earth and all her realms pavilioned lay

    The Complete Poetical Works of Percy Bysshe Shelley

  • I had always thought she was beautiful, but at that moment Lakshmibai looked like an angel pavilioned in splendour.

    Flashman In The Great Game

  • Vast curtains of clouds pavilioned the immensity, brighter than celestial roses; masses of mist were lifted on high, like strips of living fire, more radiant than the sun himself, when his glorious noontide culminates from the equator.

    Sanders' Union Fourth Reader

  • Immediately after, a dead calm succeeded the light wind which had before rippled the distant waves, and we watched the boat, lying as if asleep and floating lazily on the red water against the blazing sky, -- or rather, itself like a cradle, so pavilioned was it with gorgeous cloud-curtains, and fit home for the two water-sprites lying in the slant sunbeams.

    The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 12, No. 73, November, 1863

  • But I stayed not to look at these, nor at the long sweep of the enclosure, crenellated and pavilioned.

    Lippincott's Magazine of Popular Literature and Science Volume 17, No. 100, April, 1876


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