The left arm of your jacket is spattered with mud in no less than seven places.
Some of them spattered the ends of their noses with black chocolate.
His helmet was spattered inside with the blood that trickled from his ears, owing to the enormous pressure of the sea.
They are black, brown, or yellow; but all spotted and spattered with red—with blood!
On Mr. Jacobuss verandah lay a spattered circle of shining grains of rice.
Everybody knew it, because it was daubed and spattered with paint.
His shirt, too, and his trim-fitting trousers were dirty and spattered with gore.
His sheets, his curtains, and even the walls, were spattered with red.
Ross sheltered his torch with his body as spray, driven inward from the sea, spattered his shoulders and his back.
His suit of buff was torn and stained, and his great-boots were spattered with mud.
1570s (implied in spattering), possibly a frequentative verb from the stem of Dutch or Low German spatten "to spout, burst," of imitative origin. Related: Spattered.