The tapestried door was backed with iron; the assailants could not force it.
Then she went to Josephine's bedroom-door: it opened on the tapestried room.
It led to the tapestried chamber, and years ago they used to steal up it and peep into the room.
The walls are tapestried with a paper of yewfronds and clear glades.
It was as if they walked a strip of tapestried twilight in some unlighted dream.
Some of the rooms are tapestried with Chinese silks, beautifully embroidered.
He went back to his wife and knelt down on her tapestried cushion.
Below on the right stretched the concave valley, tapestried with cultivation.
Even the bald, gray rocks were tapestried with mosses, lichens, and vines.
The apartments are high and large, and splendidly painted, tapestried, and furnished.
mid-15c., variant of tapissery (early 15c.), from Middle French tapisserie "tapestry" (14c.), from tapisser "to cover with heavy fabric," from tapis "heavy fabric," from Old French tapiz (12c.), from Vulgar Latin *tappetium, from Byzantine Greek tapetion, from classical Greek, diminutive of tapes (genitive tapetos) "tapestry, heavy fabric," probably from an Iranian source (cf. Persian taftan, tabidan "to turn, twist"). The figurative use is first recorded 1580s.