Now the reader of Carlyle is a chiffonier, raking in a heap of street dust for whatever precious matters may turn up.
She was bending over the drawer of the chiffonier while she robbed it of its contents.
Seeing that her candle was flickering out, she substituted for it a pink one taken from a chiffonier.
He kicked over a chiffonier, which tumbled on the carpet, broken into pieces.
A bit of yellow paper on the chiffonier brought Wallie to his full sense as his eyes fell upon it.
From the chiffonier had gone the knick-knacks of silver and plate.
At the hotel in Yokohama, when leaving for a three days' absence, I applied at the office for keys to the chiffonier and wardrobe.
"Oh, dear," sighed Constance, as she glanced at the clock on the chiffonier.
You will find the orderly-book, she said, in the chiffonier in the drawing-room; here is the key.
It contained a small bed, a chiffonier and dresser, a table, some chairs and a trunk.
"piece of furniture with drawers for women's needlework, cloth, etc.," 1806, from French chiffonnier, a transferred use, literally "rag gatherer," from chiffon, diminutive of chiffe "rag, piece of cloth, scrap, flimsy stuff" (see chiffon).