from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Of or relating to clothes.
- n. A dressing room, cloakroom, or vestry.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A dressing room or storeroom for clothes, especially in a church or other religious house.
- adj. Pertaining to clothes or clothing.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A wardrobe; a robing room; a vestry.
- adj. Pertaining to clothes, or vestments.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Of or pertaining to costume or dress.
- n. A room or place for the keeping of vestments, garments, or clothes; a wardrobe.
- n. Garb; clothing.
- n. A vestibule; a place of entrance; a court.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. relating to clothing (especially vestments)
They moved from vestiary to antechamber, copy room to meditation hall, breaking down doors when they found them locked.
After, barbered, powdered and perfumed, he passed to his vestiary, where still more acolytes helped him into his ceremonial raiment: robes of Lattakayan satin, be-jeweled breastplate, rings and slippers, and the sapphire tiara that had graced the brow of every Kingpriest since the end of the Three Thrones™ War.
It wasn™t Ilista™s habit to arrive late to the imperial court, and the First Daughter could hear the buzz of voices as she dressed in her private vestiary.
Hurriedly she genuflected toward the golden shrine in the vestiary™s corner, then parted the curtains and stepped through.
I hung it in the vestiary and waved goodbye to Henry, who was standing on the chancel steps.
Host is carried in solemn procession through the principal streets, attended by the high officers of state, several battalions of each arm of the service in fresh bright uniforms, and a vast array of ecclesiastics in the most gorgeous stoles and chasubles their vestiary contains.
In these little boxes -- of which the rent is that of a palace -- one would be foolish to look for the space of a vestiary.
So he went into the vestiary where the garments were kept and doffing his dress donned a garb which converted him into a Darwaysh.
New taxes, sumptuary taxes, vestiary taxes; _nemo audeat comedere praeter duo fercula cum potagio_; tax on the living, tax on the dead, tax on successions, tax on carriages, tax on paper.
The books of divinity, ecclesiastical history, morsd, philosophy, and such like, to be kept in the closes in the vestiary of the present parish church of Spalding; classical and grammatieen cultivated in this village; and whatever the Digitized byCjOOQlC