verb (used with object)
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Origin of diaper
OTHER WORDS FROM diaperun·dia·pered, adjective
Example sentences from the Web for diaper
The story stank, of course — the Sex Pistols had played nowhere near us and they had broken up when we were in diapers — but we were only 13 or 14 and wanted to believe it.
He’s got three children at home, the youngest still in diapers, which he is changing for the first time in his parenthood.
Police said the 11-year-old boy told detectives he was required to clean the house and do laundry and change his siblings’ diapers at night while his mother and her partner slept.After mother, partner are charged in toddler’s death, D.C. police say siblings were also abused|Peter Hermann|November 11, 2020|Washington Post
So when a manager from Arizona’s Division of Developmental Disabilities called his mother to suggest she put Drew in adult diapers to save the state the cost of overnight caregivers, she was outraged.
BJ worried all summer about having to put a diaper on her adult son.
The thicker pillars are of elaborate late Norman work, diapered in a manner recalling the piers of the nave at Durham.The Cathedral Church of York|A. Clutton-Brock
Hence arose the universal and admirable system of the diapered or chequered background of early ornamental art.The Stones of Venice, Volume III (of 3)|John Ruskin
Circular shafts are inlaid, carved, diapered, or made of marbles selected for their beauty of colour.Brick and Marble in the Middle Ages|George Edmund Street
The miniaturist of the twelfth and thirteenth centuries constantly relieved his groups of figures upon a diapered ground.Line and Form (1900)|Walter Crane
The Surcoat is either of a uniform tint, or diapered, or heraldically pictured.Ancient Armour and Weapons in Europe|John Hewitt
British Dictionary definitions for diaper
- a woven pattern on fabric consisting of a small repeating design, esp diamonds
- fabric having such a pattern
- such a pattern, used as decoration