star-spangled


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star-spangled

adj
marked or decorated with stars

star′-span`gled



adj.
1. spangled with stars.
[1585–1595]
Translations

star-spangled

[ˈstɑːˌspæŋgld] ADJestrellado
the Star-spangled Banner (US) → la Bandera Estrellada
References in classic literature ?
With the last note the bands burst out with a crash: and woke the mountains with the "Star-Spangled Banner" in a way to make a body's heart swell and thump and his hair rise!
A carefully prepared crisis was reached in the last line of the last verse, where the singer threw out her arms and cried, "The star-spangled banner." Instantly a great cheer swelled from the throats of the assemblage of the masses.
Nearby was a large, handsome house with its ample front illuminated in the same way, and above its roof floated the Star-Spangled Banner of America.
At a second lecture a band played "The Star-Spangled Banner," in Boston, and was heard by an audience of two thousand people in Providence.
Gilmore's Band played the "Star-Spangled Banner," and the audience cheered.
It was a bitterly cold night, with a half-moon shining brilliantly in a frosty, star-spangled sky.
thus be it ever when free men shall stand" and concludes with "And this be our motto -- 'In God is our trust!' And The Star-Spangled Banner in triumph shall wave.
The singer put her own spin on "The Star-Spangled Banner," which did not really catch on with viewers.
The NFL announced Monday that the pop star will perform "The Star-Spangled Banner" before the game on Feb.
And American wasn't exactly star-spangled in the Ladbrokes Trophy a day later.
Star Spangled Songbook: A History in Sheet Music of "The Star-Spangled Banner." Edited by Mark Clague and Andrew Kuster.