verb (used with object), san·daled, san·dal·ing or (especially British) san·dalled, san·dal·ling.
Origin of sandal1
Origin of sandal2
Examples from the Web for sandal
Contemporary Examples of 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
Historical Examples of sandal
Philothea was stooping to unlace her sandal, and she immediately picked it up.Philothea
Lydia Maria Child
Then he saw that her sandal was tied in the way he had already wondered at.Welsh Fairy Tales
William Elliott Griffis
A shoe or sandal, a woman's cup, a wine or oil-skin, or a flesh-pot might be tied.Jesus the Christ
James Edward Talmage
The Sandal consists in making a perfumed embrocation from sandal wood.
The sandal and other ceremonies are similar to those described already.
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.