It is ornamented with pillars of gold and silver, and with innumerable lamps of the same precious materials.
Many of the halls are ornamented with the most magnificent stalactites.
They were ornamented with bows of bright-colored ribbons, bunches of artificial flowers, and gold and silver tinsel butterflies.
It is ornamented within with the dried heads of their enemies.
Her frock was taupe colored, of a soft woolen material, ornamented with many small buttons.
The back of the instrument is made of cocoa-nut shell, ornamented with jewels.
He carried no weapon but his sacred taiaha, his tongue-pointed staff of hardwood, ornamented with a plume of red kaka feathers.
It is ornamented by gold and silver offerings of trinkets, rings, and bracelets.
The fellow actually sent back a three-cent and a one-cent postage-stamp, ornamented with the finely-engraved heads!
The spring and the bathing-houses are inclosed in a park, ornamented with live-oaks.
early 13c., "an accessory," from Old French ornement "ornament, decoration," and directly from Latin ornamentum "apparatus, equipment, trappings; embellishment, decoration, trinket," from ornare "equip, adorn" (see ornate). Meaning "decoration, embellishment" in English is attested from late 14c. (also a secondary sense in classical Latin). Figurative use from 1550s.
1720, from ornament (n.). Middle English used ournen (late 14c.) in this sense, from Old French orner, from Latin ornare. Related: Ornamented; ornamenting.