from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Furnished with pilasters.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • adj. Furnished with pilasters.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • Furnished with pilasters.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

pilaster +‎ -ed


  • Even here, in the grand, pilastered dining room tuned up by Adam D. Tihany last fall, Mr. Boulud offers a bargain — a relative bargain — with a three-course fixed-price dinner running $105.

    A New York Spin on French Classics

  • The lights of the pleasure boats flit at will across the pilastered walls.

    Absolute Friends

  • The Doge had regained consciousness again when he was ensconced in his great pilastered bed, a tiny old man propped on mountains of snowy white pillows.

    The Shadow Of The Lion

  • It was one of the larger homes in the Houma area, a two-and-a-half-story Greek Revival with six fluted Ionic columns set on pilastered bases a little out from the edge of the gallery.

    All That Glitters

  • The use of pilastered walls permits the introduction of larger windows, which are in most instances virtually double windows, the two pairs of sashes being set in one frame separated by a mullion.

    Scientific American Supplement, No. 647, May 26, 1888

  • In mill construction, walls of uniform thickness have been displaced by pilastered walls, about sixteen inches thick at the upper story, and increasing four inches in thickness with each story below.

    Scientific American Supplement, No. 647, May 26, 1888

  • Torrigiani, a noble two-storied mansion of mellow red brick, flooded with light and sunshine by the enormously tall mullioned windows that rose almost from base to summit of each pilastered facade.

    The Sea-Hawk

  • Terrace -- that quaint stretch of old-time houses set back from the street, solemnly windowed, roofed, and pilastered; decorously screened behind green trees and flowering bushes ringed by little lawns of emerald.

    Ailsa Paige

  • But on this occasion Neale did not stare admiringly at the old church, nor at the pilastered Moot Hall, nor at the toppling gables: his eyes were fixed on something else, something unusual.

    The Chestermarke Instinct

  • It was multitudinously pilastered, gleamingly white-painted and shellacked, profusely gilded and pictorially panelled, and it bewilderingly reflected itself and Ramsey from mirrors wide or narrow wherever mirrors wide or narrow could be set in.

    Gideon's Band A Tale of the Mississippi


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