Yolanda's wonderful "t" was certainly the most stupendous single letter ever quilled.
Used to blazon the quills of feathers: thus, a blue feather having its quill golden is blazoned—A feather az., quilled or.
If their cousins whom we found just now were like Chrysanthemums, these are like quilled Dahlias.
In one hand was a wand of red-dyed wood with a beaded and quilled amulet at the end.
His wings have been quilled thrice, and are now up again: he will be able to fly after us to Ireland, if he be willing.
quilled or fluted cap-borders soon become limp and formless with the damp; so also do gauze or glac ribbons.
This instrument is quilled with crow quill, the most common material used for plectra at that time.
The deep red double daisy; in this the petals are usually tubular or quilled.
I have "quilled" for her many a time—that is, run the yarn off the reel into spools for use in the shuttle.
Every bit of her quilled and crimped hear-gear and neckwear, once as white as snow, was ruined.
c.1400, "piece of reed or hollow stem of a feather," probably related to Middle High German kil "quill," from Low German quiele, of unknown origin. Meaning "pen made from a (goose) quill" is from 1550s; that of "porcupine spine" is from c.1600.
A folded matchbook cover used to hold heroin or cocaine for sniffing (1960s+ Narcotics)