The last assembly-plant was far from least in picturesqueness.
In the towns civilization has robbed the wedding of its picturesqueness.
In individuality and picturesqueness of narrative, these two works surpass all the historical writings of the Carolingian time.
Always it has been the picturesqueness of tyranny that has kept it up.
A Roman procession by night was not wanting in brilliancy and picturesqueness.
All this picturesqueness, and more besides, was reflected in the placid water.
From this overruling utilitarian spirit sprang the element of picturesqueness, which we look for in vain in modern Gothic.
It was roomy, cool, and comfortable, with a picturesqueness all its own.
In Italy, too, they throw in porcupines and ferrets for picturesqueness.
The picturesqueness of this scene has been remarked by many writers.
1703, on pattern of French pittoresque, a loan-word from Italian pittoresco, literally "pictorial" (1660s), from pittore "painter," from Latin pictorem (nominative pictor); see painter (n.1). As a noun from 1749. Related: Picturesquely; picturesqueness.