noun, plural stuc·coes, stuc·cos.
verb (used with object), stuc·coed, stuc·co·ing.
Origin of stucco
Examples from the Web for stuccoed
The building is of great size and stuccoed; within, the central hall, used for prayers, has an ornamental gallery.Hampstead and Marylebone|Geraldine Edith Mitton
The house is an old villa of the Italian style, with stuccoed walls, and on the floor the pretty Italian "terrazzi."Wanderings through unknown Austria|Randolph Ll. Hodgson
On the piers were stuccoed figures, but in a ruined condition.
Brunei stepped through the stuccoed portal, and into the central Spanish garden.Subjectivity|Norman Spinrad
The stuccoed walls look very clean in the distance, but near to, the filth of the streets modifies one's admiration."Contemptible"|"Casualty"
British Dictionary definitions for stuccoed
noun plural -coes or -cos
verb -coes, -cos, -coing or -coed
Word Origin for stucco
Word Origin and History for stuccoed
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.