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pavilion
in
The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe
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pavilion
Used In
The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe
Show Multiple Meanings (Less common than this sense)
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  • ...a pavilion pitched on one side of the open place.
  • Ladies, take these Daughters of Eve to the pavilion and minister to them.
  • Is he here in the pavilion?
  • After a meal, which was taken in the open air on the hill-top (for the sun had got strong by now and dried the grass), they were busy for a while taking the pavilion down and packing things up.
  • A wonderful pavilion it was — and especially now when the light of the setting sun fell upon it — with sides of what looked like yellow silk and cords of crimson and tent-pegs of ivory; and high above it on a pole a banner which bore a red rampant lion fluttering in the breeze which was blowing in their faces from the far-off sea.
  • When the other children woke up next morning (they had been sleeping on piles of cushions in the pavilion) the first thing they heard —from Mrs Beaver — was that their brother had been rescued and brought into camp late last night; and was at that moment with Aslan.
  • Let the Prince win his spurs," he did understand, and set off running as hard as he could to the pavilion.

  • There are no more uses of "pavilion" in the book.


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  • We’re meeting for a picnic under the pavilion at the park.
  • The Chinese pavilion at the World’s Fair was fabulous.

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Show Multiple Meanings (Less common than this sense)
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