Dozens of black plastic bags with human bodies were arrayed along the highway.
arrayed over four acres, the 3,500 panels have a combined generation capacity of one megawatt.
Instead, it has mirrors—300,000 of them—all arrayed in rings around three giant towers.
She, slightly taller, is arrayed all in white—creamy slacks and a virgin wool sweater.
For this service he arrayed himself in an old-fashioned frock coat with long skirts.
Mrs Turner, at her execution, was arrayed in a ruff stiffened with the material for the invention of which she was so famous.
To me, as to him, not even Solomon in all his glory was arrayed like one of these.
So there he was, arrayed in jaunty cap, and a swallow-tailed coat with brass buttons.
When the ranks were arrayed in order of battle, their numbers only amounted to 5,000 men.
Lotty retired and arrayed herself in her quietest and most sober dress, a costume in some brown stuff, with a bonnet to match.
early 14c., from stem of Old French areer "to put in order," from Vulgar Latin *ar-redare (source of Italian arredare), from Latin ad- "to" (see ad-) + Frankish *ræd- "ready" or some cognate Germanic source, from Proto-Germanic *raidjan "to place in order" (cf. Gothic garadis, Old English geræde "ready;" see ready (adj.)). Related: Arrayed; arraying.
mid-14c., "order, arrangement," from Anglo-French arrai, Old French aroi, from areer (see array (v.)).