For Coming Soon, Gordon's initial plan was to make and then display her wreath paintings in a low-budget California tract house.
He quietly and tastefully—and wordlessly—laid a wreath at Ground Zero.
A wreath of green leaves is placed on her head where a red band stands out against her white-blond shaved head.
He will lay a wreath on the grave site of Theodore Herzl, the founder of modern Zionism, and he will tour the Israel Museum.
In the spirit of the season, two classic blogposts by Danielle about our family custom of the Hanukkah wreath.
She is going to wear a wreath of black briony (preserved and set by Miss Ford, a person cunning in these matters).
The head of Jupiter is crowned with laurels, that of Juno has a wreath or crown.
There is also a branch that lieth folded and wreathed into circles, like to the wreath of Alcimedon.
Ornamenting the basket she has brought with a wreath of flowers, which she plucks.
Both colors may, generally, be seen on any wreath of cottage smoke.
Old English wriða "fillet, bandage, band" (literally "that which is wound around"), from Proto-Germanic *writhon (cf. Old Norse riða, Danish vride, Old High German ridan "to turn, twist," Old Saxon, Old Frisian wreth "angry," Dutch wreed "rough, harsh, cruel," Old High German reid "twisted," Old Norse reiða "angry"), from PIE *wreit- "to turn, bend" (cf. Old English wriða "band," wriðan "to twist, torture," wraþ "angry"), from root *wer- (3) "to turn, bend" (see versus). Meaning "ring or garland of flowers" is first recorded 1560s.