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.
The word ‘pane’ is also from the Latin pannus, a piece of cloth.
The third night I looked, and caught a glimpse of a face almost pressed to the pane.
I find his name on a pane of glass, with the date of 1667, in the vicinity of Windsor.
The windows had each a pane of stained glass, and on the wide sills we used to put our immense bouquets of field-flowers.
It ought to have been different; we were obliged to take out a pane.
pane gives at least two words which are pure Tupi, and not Arawack.
Outside the window stood a man with his face pressed to the pane.
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.