It seemed such a small brown spot, in such haste, dipping between the candles on the armoire.
He turned on his side and watched the sunbeam as it crept up the face of the armoire.
I want you to see an armoire that he has carved, it is up in our exhibition room.
He puffed out a candle and watched her bend over another atop the armoire.
In the corner of a panel in the armoire he bored two small holes and blew away the dust that fell from them.
Opening the armoire, she took out a box of exquisitely inlaid woods, and placed it upon the table.
He had supposed it to be left behind in the armoire at Boisveyrac.
And the clever hussy drew from her armoire a little dagger, which she knew how to use with great skill when necessary.
It certainly contains no weapons, so cannot be an armoury, and we conjecture that her word must be a corruption of armoire.
Then taking a cloak from the armoire he enveloped himself in it, so as to completely hide the jeweled scabbard.
1570s, from French armoire, from Old French armarie (12c.) "cupboard, bookcase, reliquary," from Latin armarium "closet, chest, place for implements or tools," from arma "gear, tools, arms" (see arm (n.2)). Before being reborrowed from French, the word earlier was in English as ambry (late 14c.).