Above, the jagged mountain tops were veiled in an ominous cloud of mist.
Eman Galal, a 26-year-old English teacher is veiled and dressed in loose fitting clothes.
The house version of chicken fried steak is, in fact, pork-fried steak, veiled in panko breadcrumbs under a mantle of gravy.
Through the years, I often thought: Am I really just seeking revenge, veiled in a cloak called justice?
They veiled themselves with wigs, baseball caps, eyeglasses, and the like; but still, a secret agent hates being caught on tape.
This little plush cushion had been deftly fashioned for him, doubtless, by some veiled Fatmah or Zorah.
There is no more majestic or pathetic conception than that of the veiled Isis.
The other answers would work themselves out through the veiled years, slowly, painfully perhaps.
For the veiled figure she knew was one she loved, but who had no honest love for her.
Her face was veiled, but the back methought was Rosamund—his paramour, thy rival.
early 13c., from Anglo-French and Old North French veil (Old French voile) "a head-covering," also "a sail," from Latin vela, plural of velum "sail, curtain, covering," from PIE root *weg- "to weave a web." Vela was mistaken in Vulgar Latin for a feminine singular noun. To take the veil "become a nun" is attested from early 14c.
late 14c., from Old French veler, voiller, from Latin velare "to cover, veil," from velum (see veil (n.)). Figurative sense of "to conceal" (something immaterial) is recorded from 1530s. Related: Veiled; veiling.
A membranous covering or part, especially a membrane surrounding the young mushrooms of certain basidiomycete fungi. In some species the membrane (called a partial veil) extends only from the stalk to the cap. As the cap expands, the veil breaks, leaving a ring called an annulus on the stalk and often scalelike pieces on the cap. These veil remnants are important for identifying species of mushrooms.