Magnotta plastered pictures of his own half-naked body all over the Internet.
His face was plastered all over walls and billboards across Gaza and the West Bank.
Inside the bus, the walls are plastered with famous figures over swirls of chromatic paint.
Inspiring words like “LEGEND,” “ATHLETE,” and “ROCK STAR” are plastered on the walls.
plastered all over the walls is the face of one man: Howard Stern.
You will observe that the bottom of the hanging shawl has gradually made a soiled streak against the plastered wall.
Meanwhile the ten pirates that were wounded were dressed, and plastered up.
Then, snatching off his hat, he held it as a shield between my inquiring gaze and his plastered face, and ran out of the room.
And when the baker had plastered his feet, he ran to the miller.
The seats were made of bricks, built up in rows and plastered over, and the floor was made of earth, pounded hard and plastered.
late Old English plaster "medicinal application," from Vulgar Latin plastrum, shortened from Latin emplastrum "a plaster" (in the medical as well as the building sense), from Greek emplastron "salve, plaster" (used by Galen instead of more usual emplaston), noun use of neuter of emplastos "daubed on," from en- "on" + plastos "molded," from plassein "to mold" (see plasma). The building construction material is first recorded in English c.1300, via Old French plastre, from the same source, and in early use the English word often had the French spelling.
"to coat with plaster," early 14c., from plaster (n.) and partly Old French plastrier "to cover with plaster" (Modern French plâtrer), from plastre (see plaster (n.). Related: Plastered; plastering. Figurative use from c.1600. Meaning "to bomb (a target) heavily" is first recorded 1915. Sports sense of "to defeat decisively" is from 1919.
plaster plas·ter (plās'tər)
Plaster of Paris.
A pastelike mixture applied to a part of the body for healing or cosmetic purposes.
To cover or apply generously: They plastered the city with leaflets (1585+)
[money sense fr shinplaster, an early 19th-century term for ''currency of little value or very small denomination'']