When he came back, he testified, they were getting coital on a chaise longue.
Sprawled on chaise lounges with their knees high in the air and their legs spread wide.
He sits in his chaise while I pick the flowers by the roadside.
And her agitated hand waved to them from a chaise window, and she was gone.
He then left the room, intending to send a man and horse after the chaise, to desire his two nieces to return immediately.
Barnaby, my man, help me to put him in the chaise, and we'll ride home together.'
Antonio looked up this yard and saw an elderly gentleman there, just getting into a chaise.
The horse was accordingly put in, and the chaise brought round to the door.
Cecilia was accompanied by her maid in the chaise, and her own servant and one of Mrs Delvile's attended her on horseback.
You nicknamed that benevolent Jesuit 'the chaise of Convenience.'
1701, "pleasure carriage," from French chaise "chair" (15c.), dialectal variant of chaire (see chair (n.)) due to 15c.-16c. Parisian accent swapping of -r- and -s-, a habit often satirized by French writers. French chair and chaise then took respectively the senses of "high seat, throne, pulpit" and "chair, seat." Chaise lounge (1800) is corruption of French chaise longue "long chair," the second word confused in English with lounge.