camlet suits me better than brocade, and a basket of fresh eggs better than a gold-enamelled snuff-box.
I detain you a moment at the words "scarlet of Cyprus, or camlet."
The breeches were of camlet, but only as far as appeared, for all the rest was of red baize.
Cam′eleer, one who drives or rides a camel; Cam′eline, camlet.
Gertrude had not changed her dress; perhaps she did not think it worth while to honour people who dressed in say and camlet.
camlet, kam′let, n. a cloth originally made of camel's hair, but now chiefly of wool and goat's hair.
camlet: A class of fine-grained material of worsted or mohair and silk, sometimes figured, sometimes “watered.”
The guard paid no attention, but continued methodically to hand out, one by one, the packages labelled to camlet.
Once at the top of the long hill which led up from camlet station, he felt his spirits mounting.
Upon this the Custos was laid, with a horse-blanket spread beneath, and his camlet cloak thrown over him.