Definition of Galleting
1. gallet [v] - See also: gallet
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Galleting
Literary usage of Galleting
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Old English Country Cottages by Charles Holme (1907)
"At one side of a county are cottages of brick, at the other, of stone ; galleting in Kent differs from galleting in Surrey. Brick walls are as varied in ..."
2. Vanishing England by Peter Hampson Ditchfield (1910)
""Galleting" dates back to Jacobean times, and is not to be found in sixteenth-century work. Sussex houses are usually whitewashed and have thatched roofs, ..."
3. Civil Engineer and Architect's Journal (1846)
"Galleting.—It is customary in many parts of the county to ... Galleting* is applied ¡»differently to every description of work, and it has the good effect ..."
4. The Century Dictionary: An Encyclopedic Lexicon of the English Language by William Dwight Whitney (1889)
"A very coarse, hard bunch-grass of the southwestern United States, galleting, ... gal- letted, ppr. galleting. ..."
5. A Dictionary of Architecture and Building, Biographical, Historical, and by Russell Sturgis (1901)
"Same as Galleting. GARTH. A planted enclosure ; a term connected with garden in derivation as in meaning. Especially, in modern usage, the open space of a ..."
6. Picturesque English Cottages and Their Doorway Gardens by Peter Hampson Ditchfield (1905)
"In order to strengthen the mortar used in old Sussex and Surrey houses and elsewhere, the process of GRINSTEAD "galleting" or ..."
7. Building Construction and Drawing by Charles Frederick Mitchell, George Arthur Mitchell (1902)
"Galleting.—The term given when sharp bits of flint, or pebbles, which are pressed into the face joints of rubble walls to preserve the mortar and to give a ..."
8. Old Cottage and Domestic Architecture in South-West Surrey, and Notes on the by Ralph Nevill (1889)
"The wide joints of the rough stone are stuck over with small black ironstone pebbles, called ' galleting.' This is distinctly a Jacobean feature, ..."