verb (used with object), san·daled, san·dal·ing or (especially British) san·dalled, san·dal·ling.
- sandalwood island,
Origin of sandal1
Origin of sandal2
Examples from the Web for sandal
The sandal is pictured in cartoon-form against the New York skyline on a wheeled plank, held up by wires emerging from the ground.Carla Bruni-Sarkozy Might Model for Bulgari; Beyoncé's H&M Campaign Drops|The Fashion Beast Team|March 21, 2013|DAILY BEAST
It is washed and anointed, the usual marks are made with sandal paste and ashes as in life, and it is neatly clothed.Castes and Tribes of Southern India|Edgar Thurston
Philothea was stooping to unlace her sandal, and she immediately picked it up.Philothea|Lydia Maria Child
A balustrade or staircase in this house was made of sandal wood, which the ships of Ezion-geber had brought from Ophir.The History of Antiquity, Vol. II (of VI)|Max Duncker
Their feet have in most instances the protection of a sandal, and they wear on their heads the common or pointed helmet.
It originally appeared under the name of, sandal; this was no other than a sole without an upper-leather.An History of Birmingham (1783)|William Hutton
Word Origin for sandal
type of shoe, late 14c., from Old French sandale, from Latin sandalium "a slipper, sandal," from Greek sandalion, diminutive of sandalon "sandal," of unknown origin, perhaps from Persian. Related: Sandals.