duvet

[doo-vey, dyoo-] /duˈveɪ, dyu-/
noun
1.
a usually down-filled quilt, often with a removable cover; comforter.
Origin
1750–60; < French: down (plumage), Middle French, alteration of dumet, derivative of Old French dumOld Norse dūnn down2
Example Sentences for duvet
When you're shopping for duvet covers, consider making your own to create exactly the look you want.
Angelique is a floral pattern printed on cotton sateen that appears as a duvet cover, pillowcases and a sham.
Splatter yolk or syrup on it, and the whole duvet cover must go into the laundry.
It's left to rise overnight and baked in wide, billowing loaves the thickness of a winter-weight duvet.
Rooms and suites come with luxurious pillow-top mattresses, plush duvet, and designer pillows.
The soft white of the sheet, with darker white shadows in the folds of the duvet.
The bed was big and soft, covered in a thick, tastefully pink duvet.
Replace electric blankets with a good feather quilt or down duvet.
Duvet cover a decorative and protective covering for a duvet.
British Dictionary definitions for duvet
duvet (ˈduːveɪ)
 
n
1.  another name for continental quilt
2.  Also called: duvet jacket a down-filled jacket used esp by mountaineers
 
[C18: from French, from earlier dumet, from Old French dumdown²]

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
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