When turkey is nicely colored, tent with foil and reduce heat to 325 degrees.
Someone carried a tent through the crowd, others rigged rope and nailed stakes into the ground.
She next remembers waking up with the tent burning around her.
Her memories of family life include summers camping out in a 10-man tent looking at the stars.
In truth, the camel—ever a provocative beast—has pushed into the tent rump-first.
“I am––that is, I––My tent was right there between those two trees,” said Ashton.
After a moment he turned up the trail toward the tent house.
They watched it for some time, and then returned to their tent.
It was laden with our tent and provisions, and our rifles and powder and shot.
Callack stood in front of the tent from which the captives were led by the Indians.
c.1300, "portable shelter of skins or cloths stretched over poles," from Old French tente (12c.), from Medieval Latin tenta "a tent," noun use of fem. singular of Latin tentus "stretched," variant past participle of tendere "to stretch" (see tenet). The notion is of "stretching" hides over a framework. Tent caterpillar first recorded 1854.
"to camp in a tent," 1856, from tent (n.). Related: Tented; tenting.
tent 1 (těnt)
A canopy used in various types of inhalation therapy to control the humidity and oxygen concentration of inspired air.
A small, cylindrical plug of lint or gauze used to keep open or probe a wound or an orifice. v. tent·ed, tent·ing, tents
To keep a wound or an orifice open with such a plug.