from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A band or ribbon worn about the waist as part of one's clothing or over the shoulder as a symbol of rank.
- transitive v. To put a band or ribbon about (the waist).
- n. A frame in which the panes of a window or door are set.
- transitive v. To furnish with a sash.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A decorative length of cloth worn as a broad belt or over the shoulder, often for ceremonial or other formal occasions.
- n. The opening part of a window usually containing the glass panes, hinged to the jamb, or sliding up and down as in a sash window.
- n. A draggable vertical or horizontal bar used to adjust the relative sizes of two adjacent windows.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A scarf or band worn about the waist, over the shoulder, or otherwise; a belt; a girdle, -- worn by women and children as an ornament; also worn as a badge of distinction by military officers, members of societies, etc.
- transitive v. To adorn with a sash or scarf.
- n. The framing in which the panes of glass are set in a glazed window or door, including the narrow bars between the panes.
- n. In a sawmill, the rectangular frame in which the saw is strained and by which it is carried up and down with a reciprocating motion; -- also called gate.
- transitive v. To furnish with a sash or sashes.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The framed part of a window, in which the glass is fixed; also, a similar part of a greenhouse, etc.
- n. The frame in which a saw is put to prevent its bending or buckling when crowded into the cut.
- To furnish with sash-windows.
- n. A long band or roll of silk, fine linen, or gauze, wound round the head by Orientals in the manner of a turban; also, in modern times, a band or scarf worn over the shoulder or round the waist for ornament.
- To dress or ornament with a sash or sashes.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a band of material around the waist that strengthens a skirt or trousers
- n. a framework that holds the panes of a window in the window frame
Satin sash is called "My Moments" by Offray, from the WalMart craft section, with matching satin bows and roses, will wrap around twice like an obi-belt and still have enough to make a big bow in the front.
The white ruffle at the hem of the skirt plus the white satin sash give it so much more interest than if everything were pink.
Without the satin sash, this garment is nice and loose but still has some shape.
It seems that in some places the subdeacon limited himself to removing it for the epistle, the deacon, however, to wearing it like a sash from the Gospel until after Communion.
At that time rather the deacon only on penitential days, on which he would wear the the planeta in the manner of a sash from the Gospel onwards, wound the stole around in the form of a sash, together with the planeta.
An assistant fastened a name sash over Tokai's left shoulder, and seconds later the candidate appeared atop the van -- roughly 10 feet off the ground.
But the under-bust sash is done, and I just need to embroider it with some sort of patterns.
Spooner chose the high-neck option, but gave her dress wrist-length sleeves, decorated the skirt with ribbons instead of tucks, and included gathered sleeves, a satin sash, and a detachable train – none of which were suggested by Butterick.
So I crept swiftly back into the verandah, got the loaded revolver, stuck it and F — 's hunting-knife into the muslin sash of my dressing-gown, and was out again behind the bush in a moment.
Banning Cocq's red sash rhymes with the red uniform of the guard loading his musket, at left, and the guard blowing residual powder out of his weapon's pan, at right.