Of note: The bracketed [a] in the titles means that this is an avocado, as opposed to a male [m] or female [f].
Focused on the Indian need for appearances, she de-hyphenated her visit from Pakistan and bracketed it with ASEAN.
bracketed numbers refer to pages in "Manual of Physical Training," where similar exercises are illustrated and described.
Their names were bracketed on a register somewhere or other: he knew where.
Thats what Mrs. Dupont called it when she bracketed his name and mine together on the bulletin-board as Irreclaimable whisperers.
He bracketed me with Zenophon—it is there in his Memoirs for anybody to read.
There he bracketed it along with two other equally paradoxical sayings.
The intervals, where employed in the two music examples just cited, are bracketed.
This story is "exquisite and supremely valuable," but it is bracketed in the Revised Version as of "doubtful genuineness."
In the original some lines follow here, bracketed by the editor.
1570s, bragget, "architectural support," probably from Middle French braguette "codpiece armor" (16c.), from a fancied resemblance of architectural supports to that article of attire (Spanish cognate bragueta meant both "codpiece" and "bracket"), diminutive of brague "knee pants," ultimately from Gaulish *braca "pants," itself perhaps from Germanic (cf. Old English broc "garment for the legs and trunk;" see breeches). The sense might reflect the "breeches" sense, on the notion of two limbs or of appliances used in pairs. The typographical bracket is first recorded 1750, so called for its resemblance to double supports in carpentry (a sense attested from 1610s). Senses affected by Latin brachium "arm."
1797, of printed matter, "to enclose in brackets," from bracket (n.). Also, "to couple or connect with a brace" (1827), also figurative, "to couple one thing with another" in writing (1807). Artillery rangefinding sense is from 1903, from the noun (1891) in the specialized sense "distance between the ranges of two shells, one under and one over the object." Related: Bracketed; bracketing. In home-building and joinery, bracketed is attested by 1801.