On the lozenge twenty quarterings as femme,—as at the head of the tomb.
The mascle is afterwards explained to be the lozenge pierced.
lozenge: Sable, three bucks' heads caboshed argent (Cavendish).
In an instant the apartment had shifted its form into that of a lozenge.
If she be unmarried to bear in her ringe, cognizaunce or otherwise, the first coate of her ancestors in a lozenge.
This lozenge has since been taken up and replaced by another.
Resting his umbrella by his side, he took a small packet from his waistcoat pocket, and helped himself to a lozenge.
The notation was in the lozenge or diamond shape, and without bars.
A pastille (lozenge) is a disc-shaped sweetmeat, but a pastel (crayon) is a pencil made of coloured chalk.
It has lozenge panels, and is further ornamented by disc turning.
figure having four equal sides and two acute and two obtuse angles, early 14c., from Old French losenge "windowpane, small square cake," etc., used for many flat quadrilateral things (Modern French losange). It has cognates in Spanish losanje, Catalan llosange, Italian lozanga. Probably from a pre-Roman Celtic language, perhaps Iberian *lausa or Gaulish *lausa "flat stone" (cf. Provençal lausa, Spanish losa, Catalan llosa, Portuguese lousa "slab, tombstone"), from a pre-Celtic language.
Originally in English a term in heraldry; meaning "small cake or tablet (originally diamond-shaped) of medicine and sugar, etc., meant to be held in the mouth and dissolved" is from 1520s.
lozenge loz·enge (lŏz'ĭnj)
A small, medicated candy intended to be dissolved slowly in the mouth to lubricate and soothe irritated tissues of the throat.