Robe vs Embellish - What's the difference?
| Related terms
Robe is a related term of embellish.
As a noun robe
is a long, formal dress worn only on special occasions.
As a verb embellish is
to make more beautiful and attractive; to decorate.
A long loose outer garment, often signifying honorary stature.
(US) The skin of an animal, especially the bison, dressed with the fur on, and used as a wrap.
- Through tattered clothes small vices do appear; / Robes and furred gowns hide all.
To clothe someone in a robe.
To make more beautiful and attractive; to decorate.
- The old book cover was embellished with golden letters
, date=December 29
, author=Paul Doyle
, title=Arsenal's Theo Walcott hits hat-trick in thrilling victory over Newcastle
, work=The Guardian
, passage=Podolski gave Walcott a chance to further embellish
Arsenal's first-half performance when he eluded James Perch and slipped the ball through to the striker.}}
To make something sound or look better or more acceptable than it is in reality, to distort.
- to embellish a story, the truth
* See also