John of Eltham, 1334, has a roundel on the elbow, with articulated plates beneath.
He pipeth, weary wretch and worn, A roundel shrill and obsolete.
The one certain example is the roundel included in the Parl.
This is the "roundel" sung by the birds "to do Nature honour and plesaunce."
An example of a roundel at the shoulder will be seen in one of the men-at-arms in the woodcut on p. 339.
Term applied to the well-known carving of the roundel common in the Ionic style.
I will tell the truth at once: the roundel was never written, or it should be printed in this place, to raise a smile.
While the cereal was boiling and the kettle singing, she gathered a bouquet of flowers from a roundel on the front lawn.
The second roundel seems, on the other hand, to belong to his later life, when he so often alluded to his corpulence.
roundel, rown′del, n. anything of a round form or figure: a circle: a ring-dance, a rondel.