Cook came out of the library where she was assisting with the festoon hanging.
He was so fond of the festoon that he sometimes painted it alone.
Every tiny house, even when it stood on the beach, had its own festoon of flowers.
festoon the sides of the scenery and the ceiling with spruce and flowers.
He turned his head an inch and saw a festoon of rubber tubes and hanging bottles.
At the banquet a festoon of roses was suspended over the table.
An Aubusson carpet of palest green, with a festoon pattern of pink roses, covered two-thirds of the blocked, polished floor.
A festoon curtain, olive branches, and books, are the chief ornaments.
In this, they fence Elpanam with palm leaves, and festoon the houses and pathways with various kinds of shrubs and grasses.
The caterpillar of our British 'festoon moth' belongs to a very remarkable family indeed.
1620s, from French feston (16c.), from Italian festone, literally "a festive ornament," apparently from festa "celebration, feast," from Vulgar Latin *festa (see feast (n.)). The verb is attested from 1789. Related: Festooned.
festoon fes·toon (fě-stōōn')
A carving in the base material of a denture that simulates the contours of the natural tissue being replaced by the denture.