Sentences Containing 'diadem'
Mischief take me, if you ought not to have a rod put in your hand one day, a diadem on your brow, a tribunal raised for you; then the herald would summon us all-why do I say "us"?
He opened the case, and taking out the diadem he laid it upon the table.
But if this whale be a king, he is a very sulky looking fellow to grace a diadem.
Helena is next mentioned by Ammianus as already deceased for some time: Julian "being now an Augustus, he celebrated quinquennial games; and he wore a magnificent diadem, set with gleaming gems, whereas at the beginning of his principate he had assumed and worn a cheap crown, like that of the director of a gymnasium attired in purple.
NI application software includes NI TestStand, for test execution sequencing, NI VeriStand for real-time test, NI DIAdem for data management, NI Multisim for circuit design, NI Vision Builder for Automated Inspection, NI LabVIEW SignalExpress for data logging NI Switch Executive for switch management, and NI Requirements Gateway for requirements tracking.
Diadem of 12 Stars is the debut album of the black metal band Wolves in the Throne Room.
The Płock Diadem () was created in the beginning of the 13th century probably in Hungary.
This filigree diadem is wrought of extremely pure gold and set with sapphires, rubies and pearls.
The diadem was brought to Poland by one of the Hungarian princesses.
Later assigned to Konrad I of Masovia, Duke of Masovia it served as the personal crown of the Dukes of Masovia and was kept in the Płock Cathedral. In 1601 by order of King Sigismund III Vasa the diadem was placed by a goldsmith Stanisław Zemelka on reliquary of St.
More Vocab Wordsgradation - series of gradual stages; degree in such a progression
subsidy - direct financial aid by government, etc.; V. subsidize: assist with a subsidy
blatant - extremely (offensively) obvious; loudly offensive; Ex. blatant lie; N. blatancy
unrequited - not requited; not reciprocated; Ex. unrequited love
gull - trick; deceive; hoodwink; N: person who is easily tricked; dupe
detrimental - harmful; damaging; N. detriment
jaundiced - yellowed; prejudiced (envious, hostile, or resentful) from long and disappointing experience of human affairs; Ex. with a jaundiced eye
imposture - assuming a false identity; masquerade; CF. impostor
nefarious - very wicked
abate - subside or moderate