jewelled


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jew·el

 (jo͞o′əl)
n.
1.
a. A precious stone; a gem.
b. A small natural or artificial gem used as a bearing in a watch.
2. A costly ornament of precious metal or gems.
3. One that is treasured or esteemed.
tr.v. jew·eled, jew·el·ing, jew·els or jew·elled or jew·el·ling
1. To adorn with jewels.
2. To fit with jewels.

[Middle English juel, from Anglo-Norman, perhaps from Vulgar Latin *iocāle, from neuter of *iocālis, of play, from Latin iocus, joke; see yek- in Indo-European roots.]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.jewelled - covered with beads or jewels or sequinsjewelled - covered with beads or jewels or sequins
adorned, decorated - provided with something intended to increase its beauty or distinction
Translations
مُزَيَّن بالجَواهِر
zdobený drahokamy
juvelbesat
felékszerezett
skreyttur gimsteinum
zdobený drahokamami
kıymetli taşlarla süslü

jewelled

jeweled (US) [ˈdʒuːəld] ADJadornado con piedras preciosas; [watch] → con rubíes

jewelled

[ˈdʒuːəld] jeweled (US) adjorné(e) de pierreries

jewelled

, (US) jeweled
adjmit Juwelen (geh)or Edelsteinen besetzt; watchmit Steinen; fingersmit Juwelen geschmückt

jewelled

jeweled (Am) [ˈdʒuːəld] adjornato/a di pietre preziose

jewel

(ˈdʒuːəl) noun
a precious stone. rubies, emeralds and other jewels.
ˈjewelled , (American) ˈjeweled adjective
ornamented with jewels. a jewelled crown.
ˈjeweller , (American) ˈjeweler noun
a person who makes, or deals in, ornaments and other articles made of precious stones and metals.
ˈjewellery , (American) ˈjewelry noun
articles made or sold by a jeweller, and worn for personal adornment, eg bracelets, necklaces, brooches, rings etc.
References in classic literature ?
He loved to kneel down on the cold marble pavement and watch the priest, in his stiff flowered dalmatic, slowly and with white hands moving aside the veil of the tabernacle, or raising aloft the jewelled, lantern-shaped monstrance with that pallid wafer that at times, one would fain think, is indeed the "panis caelestis," the bread of angels, or, robed in the garments of the Passion of Christ, breaking the Host into the chalice and smiting his breast for his sins.
Henry II wore jewelled gloves reaching to the elbow, and had a hawk-glove sewn with twelve rubies and fifty-two great orients.
Certain it is, that the poetry which flowed from him had a smack of all these dainties The sixth of the party was a young man of haughty mien, and sat somewhat apart from the rest, wearing his plumed hat loftily among his elders, while the fire glittered on the rich embroidery of his dress, and gleamed intensely on the jewelled pommel of his sword.