Many gyms are in conspicuous downtown locations and sheathed in clear glass so passersby can watch people working out.
"An incompetent populist," was the most sheathed answer I heard.
Despite the anguish, his life was sheathed in mother love, family love, and survived and did more than that.
I saw the Spanish officer start at this, and advance sword in hand to the attack; but Colonel Preston sheathed his.
No; they have sheathed them, and all they do is to shove 'em in like city policemen.
"Thou shouldst first have sheathed it in mine," she whispered.
They are sheathed now, but let no one count upon that to offend us.
Instantly every knife was sheathed, and the gloating expression of the Miamis changed to one of interest and pleasure.
No daggers of reproach were sheathed in those reposing eyes.
There was blood on his hand, blood clotted about the mouth of his scabbard, for he had sheathed his blade without cleansing it.
Old English sceað, scæð, from Proto-Germanic *skaithiz (cf. Old Saxon scethia, Old Norse skeiðir (plural), Old Frisian skethe, Middle Dutch schede, Dutch schede, Old High German skaida, German scheide "a sheath, scabbard"), according to OED, possibly from root *skei- "divide, split" (see shed (v.)) on notion of a split stick with the sword blade inserted. Meaning "condom" is recorded from 1861; sense of "close-fitting dress or skirt" is attested from 1904.
n. pl. sheaths (shēðz, shēths)
An enveloping tubular structure, such as the tissue that encloses a muscle or nerve fiber.