On the pink cotton inside lay a clasp of black onyx, on which was inlaid a curious symbol or letter in gold.
They surround an inlaid coffee table of Bunyanesque proportions.
An angels head in full relief is carved above the spot, and a lamp burns below an inlaid cross.
He found its owner directing two men where to place an inlaid cabinet.
The eyes and eyebrows, which were inlaid, have disappeared (Fig. 179).'
Upon his head was a crown, on which were inlaid or set precious stones.
On the pavement of the nave is a brass rule, inlaid diagonally from the north to the south wall.
He took her to mean the inlaid box, and said that she need not give it up at all.
Yonder stood an inlaid cabinet, surmounted by a crystal mirror and some wonders of Murano glass.
And there is an inlaid box I lent her—lent, not gave—to keep her handkerchiefs in.
inlay in·lay (ĭn'lā', ĭn-lā')
A solid filling, as of gold or porcelain, fitted to a cavity in a tooth and cemented into place.
A graft of bone, skin, or other tissue.
An orthomechanical device inserted into a shoe.