adjective (usually used in combination)
- claddagh ring,
Origin of clad1
verb (used with object), clad, clad·ding.
Origin of clad2
verb (used with object), clothed or clad, cloth·ing.
Origin of clothe
Examples from the Web for clad
Clad in a blue, striped button-down, a silver watch adorning his left wrist, Huckabee beams on the cover.Huckabee 2016: Bend Over and Take It Like a Prisoner!|Olivia Nuzzi|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Clad in kilts, blue-and-white T-shirts and flags, they out-shouted and, in some cases, shouted down their opponents.
The contestants return for the “swimsuit” round, clad in light blue, bedazzled tulle g-strings.And the Wiener Is…My Trip to Brooklyn’s Smallest Penis Pageant|Tessa Miller|June 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
These so-called “volunteers” were clad in balaclavas and inspected each oncoming vehicle with flashlights.
Plus, if the scene outside the venue was any indication, oversized — and clad in fur — is exactly what women want.
Clad in strange garments that covered them tightly, they walked upright on two legs.The Frightened Planet|Sidney Austen
Gaunt and grey in the first dim light of morning, Aunt Matilda stood over her, clad in a nondescript dressing-gown.Master of the Vineyard|Myrtle Reed
"Widowed and fatherless; God pity them," came in a low voice from a sad-faced woman, clad in the sable robes of mourning.Clemence|Retta Babcock
From his waist to his heels he was clad in a pair of tight-fitting buckskin hose fastened by laces (called points) to his doublet.The Cloister and the Hearth|Charles Reade
Thus, folded over each other like scales, or feathers on a falcon's wing, they clad the mountain.The Lands of the Saracen|Bayard Taylor