Wrapped

  • (adj): Covered with or as if with clothes or a wrap or cloak.
    Example: "Cloud-wrapped peaks"
    Synonyms: cloaked, clothed, draped, mantled
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on wrapped:

Ducana
... The mixture can be cooked wrapped in foil where others prefer to cook it wrapped in banana leaves ... Either way the wrapped contents must be boiled in salted water for about 25 minutes or until the mixture in the wrapping is firm ...
Ssam - Variations - By Wrap Type
... Specific types Gim ssam (김쌈), wrapped with gim, seaweed Sangchu ssam (상추쌈), wrapped with lettuce Baechu ssam (배추쌈), wrapped with napa cabbage leaf ...
Live & Re-Wrapped Tour - Tour Credits - Choreography
... Choreographer Liz Imperio - Live Re-Wrapped Stage Show Director Choreographer Kery Lagrand - Live Re-Wrapped Associate Choreographer Asiel Hairdson - Live Re-Wrapped ...
Bicycle Handlebar - Handlebar Coverings - Tape
... wrap, for example by Brooks England An inner tube can be cut and wrapped as well A foam rubber tube has been used on inexpensive bikes ... Tape can be applied in several ways, either wrapped from the ends towards the stem or starting near the stem and wrapped towards the ends ...
Lisa's Date With Density - Cultural References
... Lisa remarks Nelson is "like a riddle wrapped in an enigma wrapped in a vest," a reference to "a riddle wrapped in a mystery inside an enigma" this was Winston Churchill's opinion of Russia at the ...

More definitions of "wrapped":

  • (adj): Enclosed securely in a covering of paper or the like.
    Example: "Gaily wrapped gifts"

Famous quotes containing the word wrapped:

    It ain’t home t’ ye, though it be the palace of a king,
    Until somehow yer soul is sort o’ wrapped round everything.
    Edgar Albert Guest (1881–1959)

    And even my sense of identity was wrapped in a namelessness often hard to penetrate, as we have just seen I think. And so on for all the other things which made merry with my senses. Yes, even then, when already all was fading, waves and particles, there could be no things but nameless things, no names but thingless names. I say that now, but after all what do I know now about then, now when the icy words hail down upon me, the icy meanings, and the world dies too, foully named.
    Samuel Beckett (1906–1989)

    Why should the generations overlap one another at all? Why cannot we be buried as eggs in neat little cells with ten or twenty thousand pounds each wrapped round us in Bank of England notes, and wake up, as the Sphinx wasp does, to find that its papa and mamma have not only left ample provision at its elbow but have been eaten by sparrows some weeks before we began to live consciously on our own accounts?
    Samuel Butler (1835–1902)