noun, plural stuc·coes, stuc·cos.
verb (used with object), stuc·coed, stuc·co·ing.
Origin of stucco
Examples from the Web for stucco
Israeli bullet casings littered the floors of the entrances to residences that were transformed into stucco barracks.
As I reach the berm of sand, tile and stucco that marked a kind of front line, bodies are being piled on carts in the street.
In January, the stucco converted farm building, divided into two apartments, went on the market for $500,000.JonBenet Ramsey's Colorado Home And Other Infamous Murder Houses For Sale|Caitlin Dickson|March 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Our house was Mediterranean-style stucco with a red-tile roof.
Their cement for coating walls is like ours; the stucco flat coloured, and the colours mixed with the plaster before laying on.A Manual of the Historical Development of Art|G. G. (Gustavus George) Zerffi
It is so often introduced as if quantity would compensate for quality,—a common error in other things than stucco.Homes And How To Make Them|Eugene Gardner
The walls are in many places coated with stucco adorned with frescoes, including palms, doves, labara and other Christian symbols.
Some ornaments of stucco and fragments of mosaic-work are yet to be seen.The Three Cities Trilogy, Complete|Emile Zola
Some of the stucco ornaments are still very beautiful and well preserved.Old Rome|Robert Burn
British Dictionary definitions for stucco
noun plural -coes or -cos
verb -coes, -cos, -coing or -coed
Word Origin for stucco
Word Origin and History for stucco
1590s, from Italian stucco, from a Germanic source (cf. Old High German stukki "crust, piece, fragment;" see stock (n.1)). The verb is attested from 1726.