noun Date: 1528 a yard or place for tilting contests

New Collegiate Dictionary. 2001.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • tiltyard — [tilt′yärd΄] n. a place where tilts were held …   English World dictionary

  • Tiltyard — A tiltyard (or tilt yard or tilt yard) was an enclosed courtyard for jousting (also known as tilting ). Tiltyards were a common feature of late medieval castles and palaces. The Horse Guards Parade in London was formerly the tiltyard constructed… …   Wikipedia

  • tiltyard — /tilt yahrd /, n. a courtyard or other area for tilting. [1520 30; TILT1 + YARD2] * * * …   Universalium

  • tiltyard — /ˈtɪltjad/ (say tiltyahd) noun a courtyard or other area for tilting or jousting. {tilt1 + yard2} …   Australian English dictionary

  • tiltyard — noun (formerly) an enclosed field for tilting contests • Hypernyms: ↑yard * * * ˈ ̷ ̷ˌ ̷ ̷ noun or tilting yard : a yard or place for tilting * * * /tilt yahrd /, n. a courtyard or other area for tilting. [1520 30; …   Useful english dictionary

  • Royal Armouries Museum (Leeds) — The Royal Armouries Museum is a national museum in Leeds, West Yorkshire, England. It is located in Clarence Dock and was opened in 1996 to display items belonging to the Royal Armouries collection. The collection is an overflow of that held for… …   Wikipedia

  • Palace of Whitehall — The Palace of Whitehall was the main residence of the English monarchs in London from 1530 until 1698 when all except Inigo Jones s 1622 Banqueting House was destroyed by fire. Before the fire it had grown to be the largest palace in Europe, with …   Wikipedia

  • The Roaring Girl — is a Jacobean stage play, a comedy written by Thomas Middleton and Thomas Dekker ca. 1607 10.The play was first published in quarto in 1611, printed by Nicholas Okes for the bookseller Thomas Archer. The title page of the first edition states… …   Wikipedia

  • Cockpit-in-Court — Coordinates: 51°30′14″N 0°7′35″W / 51.50389°N 0.12639°W / 51.50389; 0.12639 …   Wikipedia

  • Accession Day tilt — The Accession Day tilts were a series of elaborate festivities held annually at the court of Elizabeth I of England to celebrate her Accession Day, November 17, also known as Queen s Day. [which was elevated into a Protestant feast day by adding… …   Wikipedia

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”