• Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary
    • p.adj Appanaged endowed with an appanage
    • ***


Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary
Fr. apanage—L. ad, and pan-is, bread.


In literature:

Consequently, there would be no more fear of cliques, courtiers, and appanages, since no new inequality could be established.
"What is Property?" by P. J. Proudhon
He had added also the small stable, a dairy, and other appanages.
"And Even Now" by Max Beerbohm
Elsewhere it is plastered over anew, and more particularly in the appanages.
"The Origins of Contemporary France, Volume 1 (of 6)" by Hippolyte A. Taine
A bishop with a regular salary, and no appanage of land and land-bailiffs, is only half a bishop.
"Framley Parsonage" by Anthony Trollope
Practically the step amounted on the part of France to an annexation of the once predominant kingdom of Spain with all its appanages.
"With Marlborough to Malplaquet" by Herbert Strang and Richard Stead
He had refused to become the mere appanage of her life, because he was already pledged to that great idea he called his country.
"Lady Merton, Colonist" by Mrs. Humphry Ward
This false virtue is the appanage of none but weak and irresolute hearts.
"Poise: How to Attain It" by D. Starke
The children of Ysiaslaf had provinces assigned them in appanage.
"The Empire of Russia" by John S. C. Abbott
Nor did they eat the delicacies with which Mrs. Drabdump supplied him, with the assurance that they were the artisan's appanage.
"The Grey Wig: Stories and Novelettes" by Israel Zangwill
Appanage of time put in your keeping For my far-off heritor to hear.
"Behind the Arras" by Bliss Carman