pa·vil·ion /pəˈvɪljən/ 名詞
Pa·vil·ion, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Pavilioned p. pr. & vb. n. Pavilioning.] To furnish or cover with, or shelter in, a tent or tents.
The field pavilioned with his guardians bright. --Milton.
1. A temporary movable habitation; a large tent; a marquee; esp., a tent raised on posts. “[The] Greeks do pitch their brave pavilions.”
2. Arch. A single body or mass of building, contained within simple walls and a single roof, whether insulated, as in the park or garden of a larger edifice, or united with other parts, and forming an angle or central feature of a large pile.
3. Mil. A flag, colors, ensign, or banner.
4. Her. Same as Tent Her.
5. That part of a brilliant which lies between the girdle and collet. See Illust. of Brilliant.
6. Anat. The auricle of the ear; also, the fimbriated extremity of the Fallopian tube.
7. A covering; a canopy; figuratively, the sky.
The pavilion of heaven is bare. --Shelley.
n : large and often sumptuous tent [syn: marquee]
a tent or tabernacle (2 Sam. 22:12; 1 Kings 20:12-16), or
enclosure (Ps. 18:11; 27:5). In Jer. 43:10 it probably denotes
the canopy suspended over the judgement-seat of the king.