verb (used with object), lat·ticed, lat·tic·ing.
Origin of lattice
Examples from the Web for lattice
The fence, with the open squares in the lattice serving as solid notches, is perfect for resting and aiming a rifle.
I love her lattice crust variation, and the addition of nutmeg sauce takes it to a whole other level.
They say the ladder construct is out, lattice is in, for men and women.
The lattice work of the window had already caught fire, and a sheet of flame lit up the street.Jack Archer|G. A. Henty
The front was a lattice of bars, with a narrow six-foot doorway, standing open now.Beyond the Vanishing Point|Raymond King Cummings
The houses are mean-looking, but their otherwise shabby uniformity is broken up by lattice windows.Journeys in Persia and Kurdistan, Volume II (of 2)|Isabella L. Bird
She made an effort to move the lattice of meshrebiya, but it was nailed fast to the main wood work of the house.The Secret Witness|George Gibbs
Judith swept back the curtain from the lattice, and let a flood of noonday light into the hitherto carefully darkened chamber.The Siege of Norwich Castle|Matilda Maria Blake
British Dictionary definitions for lattice
- a gate, screen, etc, formed of such a framework
- (as modifier)a lattice window
Word Origin for lattice
Word Origin and History for lattice
c.1300, from Old French latiz "lattice," from late "lath, board, plank, batten" (Modern French latte), from Frankish or some other Germanic source, cf. Old High German latta "lath;" see lath).