Definition of Pavilions

1. Verb. (third-person singular of pavilion) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Pavilions

1. pavilion [v] - See also: pavilion

Pavilions Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Pavilions

pavers
paves
pavesade
pavesades
pavex
paviage
paviages
pavid
pavidities
pavidity
paviiv
pavilion
pavilioned
pavilioning
pavilionlike
pavilions (current term)
pavillion
pavillions
pavillon
pavillons
pavin
paving
paving machine
paving material
paving stone
pavings
pavins
pavior
paviors
paviour

Literary usage of Pavilions

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The History of India from the Earliest Ages by James Talboys Wheeler (1881)
"Wherever the Emperor halted there was a city of tents and pavilions as large and ... In the centre were the pavilions of the Emperor, also forming a square ..."

2. China and the Allies by Arnold Henry Savage Landor (1901)
"On the terrace, directly in front of the fagade, stood on either side the two Imperial pavilions erected by special order of the Emperor. ..."

3. Edinburgh Medical Journal (1870)
"The foregoing figure, showing the position of the pavilions of the new St Thomas's Hospital, ... The pavilions of this hospital are about 70 feet in height, ..."

4. Surgery, Gynecology & Obstetrics by The American College of Surgeons, Franklin H. Martin Memorial Foundation (1915)
"The hospital consists of five pavilions for patients and ten other buildings, so constructed as to be fire-proof throughout and so that each patient may be ..."

5. A History of Architecture in All Countries: From the Earliest Times to the by James Fergusson (1876)
"Like most Oriental palaces, however, those at Pekin consist of a number of detached pavilions, rather than of numerous suites of apartments grouped tinder ..."

6. The Romance of King Arthur and His Knights of the Round Table by Thomas Malory, Alfred William Pollard (1917)
"... LAUNCELOT CAME UNTO THEIR pavilions AS THEY SAT AT SUPPER, AND OF SIR PALOMIDES. ... was led unto her pavilions. But wit you well she was wroth out of ..."

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