- Furniture includes chairs and couches upholstered in amber, magenta, and burgundy.
- These prices are inclusive of a full furniture package to include beds, wardrobes, couches, curtains, tables and chairs.
- The only actual piece of furniture was a worn couch placed in the middle of the room, facing the far wall.
- They enter his office to be faced with a comfortable leather sofa and an examination couch, complete with stirrups.
- Although I had never encountered status asthmaticus, the patient struggling for breath on the examination couch fitted the image locked in my memory.
- One UK department introduced a system where a doctor saw all patients with minor injuries that did not need an examination couch or an urgent intervention.
- Notice how frequently they couch immoral concepts in language using the word ‘moral’?
- Of the three, the last is poetry couched in a simple language that can be understood even by those who have a basic knowledge of Sanskrit.
- Many of these claims for interactivity are couched in terms that cast the individual as a consumer rather than a citizen.
- The surgeon performed a type of cataract surgery known as couching.
- The successful removal of the cataract by the couching method that he advocated and practised as early as in the 18th Century was perhaps as stunning an achievement as those of his British and European counterparts of that era.
- Try pin-tucking fabric, or couching down decorative threads, embroider by hand or by machine on the fronts, or even try beading an evening vest.
- Nine five-clawed dragons are couched in gold thread.
- Machine or hand embellishments, from elaborate beading and embroidery to couching with glitzy cords or braids, will enhance your appliqué.
on the couch
- Undergoing psychoanalysis or psychiatric treatment.Example sentences
- All of this sounds a bit too much like the analyst putting himself on the couch.
Middle English (as a noun denoting something to sleep on; as a verb in the sense 'lay something down'): from Old French couche (noun), coucher (verb), from Latin collocare 'place together' (see collocate).
Words that rhyme with couchavouch, crouch, debouch, grouch, ouch, pouch, slouch, vouch
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