At times, when he entered the trellised doorway, he found himself expecting someone to come forward to greet him.
The trellised frames of the windows were shaken with violence.
Strombus cancellatus, the trellised Strombus (Fig. 299), is small in size and white in colour.
He stood before the trellised gate, not knowing how he had come there.
She walked before me without her bonnet down the winding garden-steps; the trellised balustrade was lost in rose-wreaths.
Another green-room, with shepherdesses in a trellised garden worked in gold and silk.
There were trellised walks and arching spider bridges, sometimes over the streets, sometimes joining one house to another.
The old arbor was trellised with grape vines, and legions of flies and bees feasted upon the musky, fragrant grapes.
There sit two old monks, with their backs against the trellised window.
Under the trellised creepers, through which the rays of the afternoon sun were shining, sat a party of Europeans.
c.1400, "lattice, grating," from Old French trelis, originally "sackcloth," from Vulgar Latin *trilicius, from Latin trilicis, genitive of trilix "having three threads, triple-twilled," from tri- three + licium "thread." Cognate with Greek trimitos. Sense extended in Old French to things "woven" of iron, etc., which brought on influence of Old French treille "vine trellis," perhaps from Latin trichila "bower, arbor," which is apparently from Latin triclinium "couch extending round three sides of a table" (for reclining on at meals). Meaning "lattice used to support growing vines" is from 1510s.