Instruments without any resemblance whatever to those of stainer are accepted by the multitude as original Jacob stainers.
There remained, after all stainer's changes, the German sound-hole and extra arching, &c.
For several years he followed the path trodden by the makers of the period, and copied stainer.
The form is somewhat like stainer's, but higher and heavier in construction.
stainer and Amati made violins which were mostly demanded by amateurs on account of their round, sweet, silver tone.
stainer says this was undoubtedly the precursor of the organ.
It's Dickie Lowe's donkey, but he's got a cold and he had to save up for to-night, ma'am, to sing in the stainer.
The stainer of the sea-fowl's beak, resolved to scour the main, far distant shores connected by swift fleets.
She studied harmony and composition with stainer and Prout, and after this excellent training spent much time in creative work.
These works show the diligent zeal with which stainer laboured in his studies of the Italian masters.
late 14c., probably representing a merger of Old Norse steina "to paint" and a shortened form of Middle English disteynen "to discolor or stain," from Old French desteign-, stem of desteindre "to remove the color," from des- (from Latin dis- "remove;" see dis-) + Old French teindre "to dye," from Latin tingere (see tincture). Related: Stained; staining. Stained glass is attested from 1791.
1560s, from stain (v.).
A reagent or dye that is used for staining microscopic specimens.
A procedure in which a dye or a combination of dyes and reagents is used to color the constituents of cells and tissues.