Definitions for Pallpɔl
This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word Pall
a sudden numbing dread
pall, shroud, cerement, winding-sheet, winding-clothes(noun)
burial garment in which a corpse is wrapped
curtain, drape, drapery, mantle, pall(verb)
hanging cloth used as a blind (especially for a window)
become less interesting or attractive
daunt, dash, scare off, pall, frighten off, scare away, frighten away, scare(verb)
cause to lose courage
"dashed by the refusal"
cover with a pall
cause surfeit through excess though initially pleasing
"Too much spicy food cloyed his appetite"
cause to become flat
"pall the beer"
die, pall, become flat(verb)
lose sparkle or bouquet
"wine and beer can pall"
lose strength or effectiveness; become or appear boring, insipid, or tiresome (to)
"the course palled on her"
tire, pall, weary, fatigue, jade(verb)
lose interest or become bored with something or somebody
"I'm so tired of your mother and her complaints about my food"
same as Pawl
an outer garment; a cloak mantle
a kind of rich stuff used for garments in the Middle Ages
same as Pallium
a figure resembling the Roman Catholic pallium, or pall, and having the form of the letter Y
a large cloth, esp., a heavy black cloth, thrown over a coffin at a funeral; sometimes, also, over a tomb
a piece of cardboard, covered with linen and embroidered on one side; -- used to put over the chalice
to become vapid, tasteless, dull, or insipid; to lose strength, life, spirit, or taste; as, the liquor palls
to make vapid or insipid; to make lifeless or spiritless; to dull; to weaken
to satiate; to cloy; as, to pall the appetite
Origin: [OE. pal, AS. pl, from L. pallium cover, cloak, mantle, pall; cf. L. palla robe, mantle.]
A pall is a Y-shaped heraldic charge, normally having its arms in the three corners of the shield. An example of a pall placed horizontally is the green portion of the Flag of South Africa. A pall that stops short of the shield's edges and that has pointed ends to its three limbs is called a shakefork, although some heraldic sources do not make a distinction between a pall and a shakefork. A pall standing upside down is named pall reversed. A pall on a shield may indicate a connection with the clergy, particularly archbishoprics, although in these cases the pall's lower limb usually stops short of the bottom of the shield and is fringed. Such a pall is often called an ecclesiastical pall or pallium. This is in reference to the ecclesiastical vestment from which this heraldic charge derives.
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