Chapelet


Also found in: Wikipedia.

Chap´e`let


n.1.A pair of straps, with stirrups, joined at the top and fastened to the pommel or the frame of the saddle, after they have been adjusted to the convenience of the rider.
2.A kind of chain pump, or dredging machine.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
In particular, the offshore sector is challenging because conducting the maintenance of the blades is highly complicated in this environment," explains Julie Chapelet, global strategic marketing manager at URE.
Nostalgie et satisfecit beat mis a part, le chapelet de ces valeurs est si long et, chez certaines et certains, a bien resiste, par la suite, a la routine et a l'erosion des faiblesses et des maladies [beaucoup moins que]opportunistes[beaucoup plus grand que] de l'ame et de la conscience qui ponctuent forcement ou ordinairement la vie d'adulte.
Beattie DA, Chapelet JK, Grafe M, Skinner WM, Smith E (2008) n situ ATR FTIR studies of S04 adsorption on goethite in the presence of copper ions.
Le chapitre deux, << Un chapelet d'echecs (1814-1827) >>, presente une revue detaillee des projets scolaires mis de l'avant pendant cette periode de meme que leurs resultats, qu'ils soient positifs ou non.
Mathurin S, Chapelet A, Spanevello V, Sayago G, Balparda C, Virga E, et al.
Les dernieres pages ou il relate les evenements qui ont suivi la proclamation du cessez-le-feu sont un chapelet de recriminations sur ce que sont devenus les ideaux et [beaucoup moins que] ces heros oublies et declasses [beaucoup plus grand que].
Egalement, deux des repondants ne croient pas en la necessite de la confession [beaucoup moins que]classique[beaucoup plus grand que] et le troisieme est contre la recitation du chapelet, une tradition qu'il considere [beaucoup moins que]vieillie[beaucoup plus grand que].
(44) In Oxford, Bodleian Library MS Ashmole 45, Part I, The Erie of Tolous (1520-1530), folio 2r, a full-page presentation frontispiece depicts a well-dressed young man near a speech scroll that bears the phrase as PRENES: ENGRE [sic], proffering a book to a young woman of equal status; it is a girting scene in which the phrase is self-explanatory with regard to the [book (45) and in which the story itself has become "a gift object." (46) Last, John Skelton includes the phrase in his self-congratulatory "Garlande or Chapelet of Laurell" (1523) within the poem at the end of his "Admonet Skeltonis omnes arbores dare locum viridi lauro juxt genus suum.