verb (used with object), col·laged, col·lag·ing.
Origin of collage
Examples from the Web for collage
An Afghan instructor explained the concept of collage in Dari.
“This is my collage about a farm,” he said pointing out a rake, plant, and chicken.
The risk with collage is that it can seem slapdash or myopic, its meaning opaque to anyone but the artist.
Hartigan based it on a collage of Life magazine snippets that included ads for toothpaste and food shots.
Rather, we have a medical marketplace made up of a collage of subsystems, both public and private.
In the whiche Universite is no Collage founded by eny quene of England hidertoward.Cambridge and its Story|Charles William Stubbs
During the last few years, the Collage has not raised enough of these trees to meet the demand.
The 143 collage system is also very prevalent in France among the working classes, and seems to answer well enough.Modern marriage and how to bear it|Maud Churton Braby
Collage, as a technique, anticipates the generalized stage of sampling and compositing.
The convention of reading is broken; the text is manipulated like an image and offered as a collage to the reader.
British Dictionary definitions for collage
Word Origin for collage
Word Origin and History for collage
1919, from French collage "a pasting," from Old French coller "to glue," from Greek kolla "glue." Earliest reference is in Wyndham Lewis.