Drave vs Drape - What's the difference?

drave | drape |


As a proper noun drave

is .

As a noun drape is

a drop (globule of liquid ).

Other Comparisons: What's the difference?

drave

English

Verb

(head)
  • (archaic) (drive)
  • * 1888 , Rudyard Kipling, ‘At Howli Thana’, Black and White , Folio Society 2005, p. 387:
  • I do not know its name, but the Sahib sat in the midst of three silver wheels that made no creaking, and drave them with his legs, prancing like a bean-fed horse—thus.

    Anagrams

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    drape

    English

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • (UK) A curtain, a drapery.
  • The way in which fabric falls or hangs.
  • (US) See drapes.
  • (US) A youth subculture distinguished by its sharp dress, especially peg-leg pants (1950s: e.g. Baltimore, MD). Antonym: square
  • References

    * Time.com: MANNERS & MORALS: The Drapes [http://www.time.com/time/magazine/article/0,9171,856482,00.html]

    Verb

    (drap)
  • To cover or adorn with drapery or folds of cloth, or as with drapery; as, to drape a bust, a building, etc.
  • * De Quincey
  • The whole people were draped professionally.
  • * Bungay
  • These starry blossoms, pure and white, / Soft falling, falling, through the night, / Have draped the woods and mere.
  • To .
  • To make cloth.
  • To design drapery, arrange its folds, etc., as for hangings, costumes, statues, etc.
  • To hang or rest ly
  • To spread over, cover.
  • Anagrams

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