Two plumed carabineri stood guard as Yoko Ono received a Golden Lion for Lifetime Achievement and gave a speech ending “Peace.”
Again he is a cavalier wearing his velvet mantle, and plumed hat, with the languid elegance of a gentleman of leisure.
The young Ferdinand plumed himself and spread himself for her vision.
Then the doors were thrown open, and the King entered with a large suite of gentlemen in glittering uniforms and plumed hats.
The principal chief rode forward, bearing conspicuously the plumed calumet of peace.
As he observed the general attention, Hildebrand doffed his plumed hat, and raised it gaily in the air.
Her plumed hat was pushed rakishly askew, but little she cared.
It is curious that a bird so distinctly foreign, plumed for the Asiatic sun, should fit so well with English meads.
He snatched off the plumed hat, and tossed it carelessly to his follower.
He was still in his Mercutio dress, but he had lost his plumed cap, and was bareheaded.
late 14c., "a feather" (especially a large and conspicuous one), from Old French plume "soft feather, down; feather bed," and directly from Latin pluma "a feather, down; the first beard," from PIE root *pleus- "to pluck; a feather, fleece" (cf. Old English fleos "fleece"). Meaning "a long streamer of smoke, etc." is first attested 1878.
late 14c., "to pluck, strip," from plume (n.). From mid-15c. as "to adorn with plumes." Meaning "to dress the feathers" is from 1702. Related: Plumed; pluming.