There were four beaded black looks, with strong metal belts.
Some featured products, like beaded bracelets and pillow shams, evoke the Italy-India-Bali theme of the story.
The crown jewel of the collection is a ballgown of tulle with a beaded bodice.
In another, she wears a white dress and a beaded necklace while holding an American flag.
At Rand's glance he rose, took up the gun, and slid the pipe into his beaded pouch.
A thin scratch, beaded with drops of blood, showed on the flesh.
In truth, the veteran was pale around the mouth and his broad face was beaded with cold drops.
He wears no blanket, just the buckskin, beaded as becomes his high rank.
Out on the steps, a small boy with a beaded bag in his hand was ringing the doorbell.
She was as graceful as a young fawn in her suit of beaded buckskin.
mid-14c., bede "prayer bead," from Old English gebed "prayer," with intensive or collective prefix *ge- + Proto-Germanic *bidjan "to pray, entreat" (cf. Middle Dutch bede, Old High German beta, German bitte, Gothic bida "prayer, request"), from PIE *gwhedh- "to ask, pray." Shift in meaning came via beads threaded on a string to count prayers, and in phrases like to bid one's beads, to count one's beads. German cognate Bitte is the usual word for conversational request "please." Also related to bid (Old English biddan) and Gothic bidjan "to ask, pray." Sense transferred to "drop of liquid" 1590s; to "small knob forming front sight of a gun" 1831 (Kentucky slang); hence draw a bead on "take aim at," 1841, U.S. colloquial.
1570s, "to adorn with beads," from bead (n.). Meaning "to string like beads" is from 1883. Related: Beaded; beading.
beaded bead·ed (bē'dĭd)
Having numerous small rounded projections often in a row.
Relating to, or being a series of noncontinuous bacterial colonies along the line of inoculation in a stab culture.
Of, relating to, or being stained bacteria that have more deeply stained granules occurring at regular intervals.