from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of fasten.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. affixed. Opposite of
- adj. secured against opening; -- of doors, hatches, etc.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. firmly closed or secured
- adj. furnished or closed with buttons or something buttonlike
- adj. fastened with strings or cords
Sorry, no etymologies found.
You will find the label fastened to the handle-bar.
It would have been a shock had he not seen it before and been familiar with the label fastened to the breastbone reciting that this had once been Flat Nose George, an early day desperado of the high country.
Young trees purchased from the nursery generally have a label fastened to them with a piece of wire.
He looked down at himself and noticed that he had on only a rope around his waist with a strip of cloth fastened from the front to the back.
But for the safety pin fastened to his left eyebrow, he looked like a neo-Nazi skinhead.
Had not her name fastened for long enough on my heart, sucking it dry?
In the earlier of them the mythical Brazil, a relic perhaps of the lost Atlantis, lay a regularly and mystically blue island off the west coast of Ireland; then the Azores were discovered and the name fastened on to one of the islands of that archipelago.
Michel had my portmanteau fastened on my horse, which had been brought out into the courtyard, and then he stood by me while I took my last breakfast in La Tournoire; and, in my haste to be off, I would have eaten little had he not pressed much upon me, reminding me how many leagues I would have to ride before meeting a good inn on the Paris road.
The designation fastened upon us as a stigma was a fraud from the beginning, a conscious fraud and a malicious invention.
Peter was sleeping between two soldiers, bound with two chains -- Roman prisoners had a chain fastened at one end to the wrist of their fight hand, and at the other to the wrist of a soldier's left hand, leaving the right arm of the keeper free in case of any attempt to escape.