verb (used with object), be·jew·eled, be·jew·el·ing or (especially British) be·jew·elled, be·jew·el·ling.
- beit knesset,
- bekesy, georg von,
Origin of bejewel
Examples from the Web for bejeweled
Giambattista Valli introduced a pair studded with gold, and Miu Miu showed a bejeweled version.Summer 2013: The Season We All Started Wearing Birkenstocks Again|Isabel Wilkinson|August 19, 2013|DAILY BEAST
“They are ruining Lebanon,” says a bejeweled middle-aged divorcée.
A Bejeweled Baseball Hat As far as hats go, J. Crew has been known to align itself with knit beanies.
The painting, created between 1500 and 1525, features a wealthy woman in a bejeweled collar, also wearing a first knuckle ring.First Knuckle Rings, Popular During the Renaissance, Return to Fashion|Misty White Sidell|January 31, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The bejeweled side panels on a particularly edgy pair of cigarette pants were a fun highlight to an utterly rock-worthy show.
Ankova transferred to his own belt the weapons of the corpse—his heavy pistol—his case of atomic grenades—his bejeweled war club.The Revolt of the Star Men|Raymond Gallun
He saw the bejeweled turban of Umballa bend toward the girl, and it was hard to resist taking a pot at the man.The Adventures of Kathlyn|Harold MacGrath
The women, splendid creatures in gowns whose cost ran into hundreds of dollars, and bejeweled almost at any price.The Triumph of John Kars|Ridgwell Cullum
Possibly from a much beflowered, bejeweled, elderly dame, whose eyes were fixed on Mr. Durand's averted face.The Woman in the Alcove|Anna Katharine Green
Guests were arriving—prominent men, beautiful women, bejeweled leaders of the city's society.Black Star's Campaign|Johnston McCulley