Fourteen years on, the wooden stairs and ceiling are still charred, and the walls are studded with clusters of bullet holes.
A chunky, silver watch, studded with diamonds, hung from his wrist.
And both are studded with rococo set pieces of ruthless masculine one-upmanship.
The ads feature Richardson's hands displaying the label's studded handbags and heels.
In this case it´s impossible; the road is studded with trauma.
The blue domino drew out his watch, which was studded with diamonds that made Beausire's eyes water to look at them.
It is considered sacred, and is studded with Shinto temples.
Once, in ages long past, Persia was the home of heroes and was studded with palaces of splendor.
Finally, they came to a great oak door, studded with rusty nails.
His style, a curious mixture of simplicity and obscurity, is studded with words borrowed from the criminals argot.
"nailhead, knob," Old English studu "pillar, prop, post," from Proto-Germanic *stud- (cf. Old Norse stoð "staff, stick," prop. "stay," Middle High German stud, Old English stow "place"), from PIE *stu-, variant of root *sta- "to stand" (see stet). Sense expanded by late 14c. to include ornamental devices fixed in and projecting from a surface. The verb is c.1500 in the literal sense of "set with studs," 1560s in studded with "as though sprinkled with nails with conspicuous heads."
"horse used for breeding," Old English stod "herd of horses, place where horses are kept for breeding," from Proto-Germanic *stodo (cf. Old Norse stoð, Middle Low German stod, Old High German stuot "herd of horses," German Stute "mare"), from PIE root *sta- "to stand," with derivatives meaning "place or thing that is standing" (cf. Old Church Slavonic stado "herd," Lithuanian stodas "a drove of horses;" see stet). Sense of "male horse kept for breeding" is first recorded 1803; meaning "man who is highly active and proficient sexually" is attested from 1895; that of "any young man" is from 1929.
[fr stud or studhorse, ''stallion, esp one kept for breeding,'' the term found by 1903; first sense popularized by 1940s jive talk]