If you want to suss out the cleanliness and hygiene level of any hotel, take a quick look behind furniture and drapes.
Riccardo Tisci at Givenchy, on the other hand, juxtaposed sharp tuxedo jackets with romantic Grecian drapes.
drapes closed, no music, no laughter; finally, Sonia had enough and literally shook Mom by the lapels.
Venus trine Neptune drapes you in glamour, making even your negligence chic.
Her drapes, died red and orange in the flame, blew about her as she walked toward them.
This wonderful atmosphere softens even its ruggedness, and drapes it with hues of enchanting beauty.
drapes herself in a piece of embroidery, runs up stage, jumps on "throne," and poses before the mirror.
Clarissa moved to the drapes with the grace of a wild being incapable of clumsiness.
The room was small and dusky, with heavy Turkish drapes obscuring the dark hallway beyond.
Kerosene had been sloshed over the furniture and drapes and the conflagration roared, driving them outside.
c.1400, "to ornament with cloth hangings;" mid-15c., "to weave into cloth," from Old French draper "to weave, make cloth" (13c.), from drap "cloth, piece of cloth, sheet, bandage," from Late Latin drapus, perhaps of Gaulish origin (cf. Old Irish drapih "mantle, garment"). Meaning "to cover with drapery" is from 1847. Meaning "to cause to hang or stretch out loosely or carelessly" is from 1943. Related: Draped; draping.
1660s, from drape (v.). Jive talk slang for "suit of clothes" is attested from 1945.
v. draped, drap·ing, drapes
To cover, dress, or hang with or as if with cloth in loose folds. n.
A cloth arranged over a patient's body during an examination or treatment or during surgery, designed to provide a sterile field around the area.
Clothes; dress (1935+ Black)