drape his

12 examples (0.04 sec)
  • He was told to go home and drape his home in black. Cited from California 1849-1913, L.H. Woolley
  • Burger put his lantern down on the ground, and shaded its light in all directions save one by draping his overcoat round it. Cited from The Green Flag, by Arthur Conan Doyle
  • Bennie, draping his despised skirt-model over one arm, had the courage to smile even now, though grimly. Cited from Emma McChesney & Co. by Edna Ferber
  • Yet a desolate and odd air of strangeness seemed to drape his unlighted house as he stood looking up in a kind of furtive communion with its windows. Cited from The Return, by Walter de la Mare
  • Bret Hart was one of first superstars to make this popular, as he would drape his signature sunglasses on a child in the audience.
  • He was no observer of the propriety of costume, and paid so little attention to it that he appears to have preferred to drape his saints and heroes of antiquity in the costume of his own time and country. Cited from Anecdotes of Painters and Others, by S. Spooner
  • Augustus was granted the right to hang the corona civica, the "civic crown" made from oak, above his door and have laurels drape his doorposts.
  • Occasionally they passed an Ossetian on horseback, a rifle swung across his saddle, a covering burka draping his shoulders and the animal's haunches in a single form that seemed a very outgrowth of the mountains. Cited from The Centaur, by Algernon Blackwood
  • Thus at ease, lounging in the great chair, swaying with the motion of the vessel, the military cloak half draping his tunic, sword in belt, Arrius kept watchful eye over his command, and was as closely watched by them. Cited from Ben-Hur: A Tale of the Christ, by Lew Wallace
  • All the better ifthey could drape his narrow square-shouldered frame and round unwinking countenance in the trailing mists of sentiment: Lizzie looked and listened, not unhopeful of the miracle. Cited from Tales Of Men And Ghosts, By Edith Wharton
  • Instead, he uses these free limbs to either grab one of the ring ropes (the bottom one is the most common, as it is nearest the wrestlers, though other ropes sometimes are used for standing holds such as Chris Masters' Master Lock) or drape his foot across, or underneath one.
  • He could land in at his little Independence Hall at 4 G. M., and turn on all the Lights and drape his Wardrobe over the Rugs and light Cigarettes and there was not a Voice to break the celestial Stillness. Cited from Knocking the Neighbors, by George Ade