Definition of Overcasted

1. Verb. (past of overcast) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Overcasted

1. overcast [v] - See also: overcast

Overcasted Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Overcasted

overcare
overcared
overcareful
overcares
overcaring
overcark
overcarking
overcarried
overcarries
overcarry
overcarrying
overcarve
overcarved
overcarving
overcast
overcasted (current term)
overcasting
overcastings
overcasts
overcatch
overcatching
overcategorization
overcategorizations
overcategorize
overcategorized
overcategorizes
overcategorizing
overcaught
overcaution
overcautions

Literary usage of Overcasted

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Shelter and Clothing: A Textbook of the Household Arts by Helen Kinne, Anna Maria Cooley (1913)
"The edge of the lace should be overcasted where round corners are turned. If the lace is sewed by hand, a running and backstitch is used or sometimes a ..."

2. Household Arts for Home and School by Anna Maria Cooley, Wilhelmina H. Spohr (1920)
"Miss Ashley said that they were to have plain seams, overcasted. ... The seams were basted and stitched on the wrong side, and overcasted evenly. (See Fig. ..."

3. Sewing and Textiles: A Textbook for Grades and Rural Schools by Annabell Turner (1918)
"The seams, above the tucks, should be overcasted. (French seams might be used if the material is not too heavy.) Attaching ruffle to garment. ..."

4. Bulletin by United States (1918)
"0. Left plain to be belted in with one of the patent waist holders. 1. The lower edge may be finished with a narrow hem or simply overcasted. II. Cuffs. ..."

5. Our Young Folks by John Townsend Trowbridge, Lucy Larcom, Gail Hamilton (1866)
"... overcasted her first button-hole energetically. Leslie Goldthwaite saw through the whole now, in a minute. " You did it on purpose, for an excuse ! ..."

6. Clothing for Women; Selection, Design, Construction: A Practical Manual for by Laura Irene Baldt (1916)
"... more thicknesses of material, they must first be overcasted in order to hold the edges evenly together and to prevent their fraying while being worked. ..."

7. Dressmaking by Jane Fales (1917)
"... the end having the raw edge at the top of the placket and with one turned-in edge close to the notched or overcasted raw edge of the seam allowance. ..."

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