We will fasten the garlands to that middle beam, and loop up the ends at intervals all round the walls.
"I could loop up that dress also, if I had more pins," he remarked tentatively.
Again and again you can repeat the same method of exploration, and you can loop up side estradas with the main ones.
I hoped, too, that he would have sense enough to loop up that sash or take it off entirely.
loop up her tresses, escaped from the comb, Her fair auburn tresses, while wonderment guesses Where was her home?
The two buttons at the back of the coattails continue long after their primary use to loop up the sword-belt has vanished.
Oh, and he says can't you loop up the tent at the back a bit?
loop up her tresses escaped from the comb, her fair auburn tresses; whilst wonderment guesses where was her home?
It was his success, his sudden drawing of the loop up into the car, that had shocked Adair out of his pose.
At this time the two anterior pairs of prolegs are very short, causing the caterpillar to loop up its back when walking.
late 14c., "loop of cloth, rope, leather, etc.," probably of Celtic origin (cf. Gaelic lub "bend," Irish lubiam), influenced by or blended with Old Norse hlaup "a leap, run" (see leap (v.)). In reference to magnetic recording tape or film, first recorded 1931. Computer programming sense first attested 1947.
"to form a loop," c.1400, "draw (a leash through a ring)," from loop (n.). Related: Looped; looping. Slang looped "drunk" is from 1934. Loop the loop (1900) originally was in reference to roller-coasters at amusement parks.
"Loop-the-Loop" is the name of a new entertainment which goes further in the way of tempting Providence than anything yet invented. The "Loop" is an immense circle of track in the air. A car on a mimic railway shoots down a very steep incline, and is impelled around the inner side of this loop. ... The authorities at Coney Island are said to have prohibited "looping-the-loop" because women break their corset strings in their efforts to catch their breath as they sweep down the incline, and moreover, a young man is reported to have ruptured a blood vessel in his liver. ["Philadelphia Medical Journal," Aug. 10, 1901]
A curve or bend in a cord or other cylindrical body, forming an oval or circular ring.
a knotted "eye" of cord, corresponding to the "taches" or knobs in the edges of the curtains of the tabernacle, for joining them into a continuous circuit, fifty to a curtain (Ex. 26:4, 5, 10, 11).