verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of quilt
Examples from the Web for quilter
Contemporary Examples of quilter
Cox has been quilting for 20 years and her latest book is The Quilter's Catalog: A Comprehensive Resource Guide.Quilts for Obama
May 16, 2009
Historical Examples of quilter
“We want everything you took from Quilter, the papers first,” he said.The Cattle-Baron's Daughter
About artists and their work Mr. Quilter has, of course, a great deal to say.
On the general principles of art Mr. Quilter writes with equal lucidity.
Mademoiselle Giraud was a quilter, and sometimes worked at Madam Galley's, which procured her free admission to the house.The Confessions of J. J. Rousseau, Complete
Jean Jacques Rousseau
How closely the lines are drawn depends wholly upon the ambition and diligence of the quilter.Quilts
Marie D. Webster
Word Origin for quilt
late 13c. (late 12c. as a surname); agent noun from quilt (v.).
c.1300, "mattress with soft lining," from Anglo-French quilte, Old French cuilte, coute "quilt, mattress" (12c.), from Latin culcita "mattress, bolster," of unknown origin. Sense of "thick outer bed covering" is first recorded 1590s.