- decorated shed,
- decorated style,
- decoration day,
Origin of decorated
verb (used with object), dec·o·rat·ed, dec·o·rat·ing.
Origin of decorate
Examples from the Web for decorated
Its spine, too, “‘hubbed’ as the most prized European classics are,” is decorated with delicate gold squiggles and a star.
VATICAN CITY—In the 500 or so years since the Sistine Chapel was decorated, it has never looked so good.
The calavera, or decorated skull, is an archetype of Mexican popular culture.
I decorated with marigolds, which are considered the flower of the dead.
The legendary Captain Paddy Brown was by some accounts the most decorated firefighter in the nation.
The etchings were also shown in decorated rooms in Boston and Philadelphia.The Life of James McNeill Whistler|Elizabeth Robins Pennell
The decorated band is divided into panels, three of which are long and contain figures of the alligator.Ancient art of the province of Chiriqui, Colombia|William Henry Holmes
The team left their hotel in a body, going to the grounds in a large bus, which was decorated with flags.Baseball Joe in the Central League|Lester Chadwick
When served on a purée, it may be decorated with skewers, the same as when served with a garniture.
You can't conceive there should be any effect of magnitude produced in the interior, however it has been vaulted or decorated.Mornings in Florence|John Ruskin
Word Origin for decorate
early 15c., from Latin decoratus, past participle of decorare "to decorate, adorn, embellish, beautify," from decus (genitive decoris) "an ornament," from PIE root *dek- "to receive, be suitable" (see decent). Related: Decorated; decorating.