Origin of diamantéFrench from past participle of diamanter, to tinsel, literally , set with diamonds from diamant, diamond
- The definition of diamanté is something covered in rhinestones.
An example of something diamanté is a rhinestone covered jacket.
- Diamanté is defined as glittery decoration.
An example of diamanté is a pair of shoes that have silver sparkles all over them.
- A small, glittering ornament, such as a rhinestone or a sequin, applied to fabric or a garment.
- Fabric that has been covered with many of these ornaments.
Origin of diamanteFrench diamanté decorated with diamonds from diamant diamond ; see diamond .
(comparative more diamante, superlative most diamante)
From French diamantÃ© (“adorned with diamonds")
- The front features a diamante heart accent, but it's the back of this hip hugger that's the real show stopper!
- Some knickers come with extra embellishments like crystals or diamante hearts.
- The principal peaks of the Bolivian Andes and its prolongation from south to north, are Famatina, in the centre of Argentina, (20,340 ft.), Languna Blanca (18,307), Diamante (18,045), Cachi (20,000), Granadas, Lipez (19,680), Guadalupe (18,910), Chorolque (18,480), Cuzco (17,930), Enriaca (18,716), Junari (16,200), Michiga (17,410), Quimza-Cruz (18,280), Illimani (21,190) and Sorata (21,490).
- In the choir and on the half dome of the apse, are the finest frescoes of Fra Filippo Lippi (scenes from the life of the Virgin) completed after his death by Fra Diamante: his tomb, erected by Lorenzo de' Medici, with the epitaph by Politian, is on the left of the choir.
- Some of the principal affluents are the Vinchina and Jachal, or Zanjon, which flow into the Vermejo, the Patos, which flows into the San Juan, and the Mendoza, Tunuyan and Diamante which flow into the Desaguadero, all of these being Andean snow-fed rivers.