verb (used with object), buck·ramed, buck·ram·ing.
Origin of buckram
Examples from the Web for buckram
What one saw was not buckram, whalebone, paint, and false hair.The Eustace Diamonds|Anthony Trollope
And of all qualities of buckram the American is unquestionably the best.
It would have been a relief to see a few shabby, old-calf folios, a few more common and every-day, in cloth or buckram!The Title Market|Emily Post
Nor were Mr. Buckram's laudations wanting in the animal's behalf.Mr. Sponge's Sporting Tour|R. S. Surtees
Buckram was sometimes a silken plush, but generally was woven with cotton.Needlework As Art|Marian Alford
British Dictionary definitions for buckram
- cotton or linen cloth stiffened with size, etc, used in lining or stiffening clothes, bookbinding, etc
- (as modifier)a buckram cover