All Verb Noun Adjective
1,850 examples (0.02 sec)
  • The walls were also blue - spangled all over with what looked like stars of silver. Cited from The Princess and the Goblin, by George MacDonald 3
  • Upon looking we found that a good deal of gold lay spangled among the sand of the river. Cited from Captain Singleton, by Daniel Defoe
  • For a second time that night they stood side by side looking upon darkness and the spangled sky. Cited from Clementina, by A.E.W. Mason
  • "That will go down in history as the star-spangled act of the century." Cited from The Galaxy Primes, by Edward Elmer Smith
  • All these combined gave their heads a very brilliant and spangled appearance. Cited from Mortuary Customs of the North American Indians, by H.C. Yarrow
  • When he arrived at the other end the night was calm and the sky star-spangled. Cited from Punch, Vol. 158, January 14, 1920, ed. by Sir Owen Seaman
  • That evening she took her usual seat under the broad velvety sky spangled with gold. Cited from Fruitfulness, by Emile Zola
  • Her dark, gold-spangled hair came down in two thick braids across her shoulders. Cited from The Haunted Bookshop, by Christopher Morley
  • The light of the sun spangled the walls opposite the windows. Cited from The Puppet Crown, by Harold MacGrath
  • It is now night -- the calm summer night without a moon, but spangled with stars. Cited from Two Summers in Guyenne, by Edward Harrison Barker
  • For some time no one spoke, and we lay there gently rising and falling on the golden-spangled water. Cited from Sail Ho!, by George Manville Fenn
  • At night he walked about a long time, silent under the thick-spangled roofing of stars. Cited from Bog-Myrtle and Peat, by S.R. Crockett
  • I soon distinguished their tall dark forms standing out sharply against the star-spangled purple heavens. Cited from The Man-Wolf and Other Tales, by Emile Erckmann and Alexandre Chatrian
  • Here he wrote the song about the star-spangled banner. Cited from Stories of Great Americans for Little Americans, by Edward Eggleston
  • Her side rose high and black, and then sank until her rail was nearly level with the spangled foam. Cited from The Buccaneer Farmer, by Harold Bindloss
  • There was now, as far as my eye would reach, just one vast, dark-blue, star-spangled expanse. Cited from Over Prairie Trails, by Frederick Philip Grove
  • The juvenile bird is spangled black and white, and shows much more contrast than the adult.
  • The Star-Spangled Banner means so much to so many, including myself.
  • Before him was the smooth slope, spangled with flowers and made sweet with their breath. Cited from Brown Wolf and Other Jack London Stories, by Jack London
  • Wild flowers spangled them with gold and silver. Cited from The Soul of the War, by Philip Gibbs, Intro. by Anthony Langley
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Root form of spangled is spangle for the verb.

Meaning of spangled

  • verb Glitter as if covered with spangles
  • verb Decorate with spangles
    the star-spangled banner