Some found themselves behind a pane of bulletproof glass, others behind white roof-supporting columns.
The two made fast friends, running back and forth separated by a pane of glass.
On an ordinary table there is fixed vertically a square board in which is inserted a pane of glass.
He almost smashed a pane of glass with his shoulder as he missed the door.
The third night I looked, and caught a glimpse of a face almost pressed to the pane.
To please her, the priest left a pane or two in each window unfilled.
The windows had each a pane of stained glass, and on the wide sills we used to put our immense bouquets of field-flowers.
There was a sound from behind the pane as if the imprisoned one had slapped his knee.
pane gives at least two words which are pure Tupi, and not Arawack.
He thrust his elbow through a pane just above the catch and raised it.
mid-13c., "garment, part of a garment," later "side of a building, section of a wall," from Old French pan "section, piece, panel" (11c.), from Latin pannum (nominative pannus) "piece of cloth, garment," possibly from PIE root *pan- "fabric" (cf. Gothic fana "piece of cloth," Greek penos "web," Old English fanna "flag"). Sense of "window glass" first attested mid-15c.