His collection was a raucous mix of colors and embroidery, metallic shorts and jeweled collars.
Indeed, the collection brought out vibrant colors, sari-like draping, detailed embroideries, and jeweled embellishments.
Her affection for a pleated skirt was in evidence, the jeweled collars, the oddball prints.
Birds with plumage of blush-rose pink flew slowly by; also some with scarlet wings, and the jeweled paroquets.
Her rings had been stolen, her rings and a jeweled gauntlet and a rose.
Now, if we use our memory aright, it will be to us a treasury far more valuable than that jeweled box of the great conqueror.
She was without weapon save a jeweled whip that hung at her wrist.
Then he called a slave to bring the Princess the jeweled slippers she always wore when she came to his palace.
With the tips of her fat, jeweled fingers she touched Isobel's cheek.
Wentworth had one of Oriental design, which he would somehow attach to his head by means of a jeweled pin.
late 13c., "article of value used for adornment," from Anglo-French juel, Old French jouel "ornament, jewel" (12c.), perhaps from Medieval Latin jocale, from Latin jocus "pastime, sport," in Vulgar Latin "that which causes joy" (see joke (n.)). Another theory traces it to Latin gaudium, also with a notion of "rejoice" (see joy).
Sense of "precious stone" developed early 14c. Meaning "beloved person, admired woman" is late 14c. Colloquial family jewels "testicles" is from 1920s, but jewel as "testicle" dates to late 15c.