He does not feel the need to embroider every note with a facial expression or a flick of the wrist.
When Christian tries to speak for himself and says "I love you," Roxane instructs him to "embroider it."
It also takes years of training to be able to sew, embroider, bead, and otherwise embellish these clothes.
Yes, she sewed for a dressmaker who sent her marvelous dresses to embroider.
Maidens of the first families were selected to embroider the sacred peplus.
I learnt to sing rondeaux and to embroider handkerchiefs for my mother.
The girls used to sit about indoors and embroider—oh, everlastingly!
As she watched Constance sew and embroider, Sister Anne sighed and revealed her grief at her inability to do as much.
We'll eat our luncheon, and then you can embroider and I'll read to you some more.
And I am engaged to embroider altar-cloths and coverings for the reliquaries.
late 14c., from Anglo-French enbrouder, from en- "in" (see en- (1)) + broisder "embroider," from Frankish *brozdon, from Proto-Germanic *bruzdajanan. Spelling with -oi- is from c.1600, perhaps by influence of broiden, irregular alternative Middle English past participle of braid (v.). Related: Embroidered; embroidering.
The art of embroidery was known to the Jews (Ex. 26:36; 35:35; 38:23; Judg. 5:30; Ps. 45:14). The skill of the women in this art was seen in the preparation of the sacerdotal robes of the high priest (Ex. 28). It seems that the art became hereditary in certain families (1 Chr. 4:21). The Assyrians were also noted for their embroidered robes (Ezek. 27:24).