Afterward, we sculpted an added intricate hilts, pommels, and jewels before creating our forged iron texture.
Put your hands on the pommels, spring up, and lodge your right knee on the saddle.
These cross-pieces of metal were often, as well as the pommels, richly decorated.
I will write something on a card, which you will fasten to one of the pommels, throwing over all this horsecloth.'
Set back, Gentlemen, set back all—'old on by your knees, not the pommels.
pommels are made of different sizes, and with grooves of various degrees of fineness.
They maintained, as they rode, the slovenly formation of a hollow square and across their pommels lay repeating rifles.
They had taken firm hold of the ropes with their right hands, their left hands holding to the pommels of their saddles.
The English coats are so made as to shed the water in front of the pommels, and do not allow it to collect.
To wit: the two pillars and the pommels, and the chapiters which were on the top of the two pillars.
mid-13c., "ornamental knob;" c.1300, "knob at the end of a sword hilt," from Old French pomel (12c., Modern French pommeau), "rounded knob," diminutive of pom "hilt of a sword," from Late Latin pomellum, diminutive of Latin pomum "apple" (see Pomona), the connecting notion being "roundness." Sense of "front peak of a saddle" first recorded mid-15c. In Middle English poetry it also sometimes meant a woman's breast. The gymnast's pommel horse is attested from 1908.
(2 Chr. 4:12, 13), or bowls (1 Kings 7:41), were balls or "rounded knobs" on the top of the chapiters (q.v.).