A man who appeared thus dressed and accoutered would either be a master or a joke in a community like Medora.
Some of the allied armies were as gaudily, if not so richly, accoutered as their adversary.
Pillow's force was six or eight thousand strong, and the best armed and accoutered of all the western Confederate commands.
Also they had to be accoutered in their dress uniforms, which were issued about this time.
It must be the devil himself to recognize me, accoutered as I am.
Their aspect when accoutered for work is given in the frontispiece.
He was accoutered for the real work of war, not its spectacular effects.
She had no intention of lingering in camp, she said, accoutered solely with a hand bag!
Without a moment's hesitation, accoutered as he was, he plunged in.
also accoutre, 1590s, from French acoutrer, earlier acostrer (13c.) "arrange, dispose, put on (clothing)," originally "sew up," from Vulgar Latin accosturare "to sew together, sew up," from Latin ad- "to" (see ad-) + *consutura "a sewing together," from Latin consutus, past participle of consuere "to sew together," from con- (see com-) + suere "to sew" (see suture). Related: Accoutered; accoutred; accoutering; accoutring.