[pa-steesh, pah-] /pæˈstiʃ, pɑ-/
a literary, musical, or artistic piece consisting wholly or chiefly of motifs or techniques borrowed from one or more sources.
an incongruous combination of materials, forms, motifs, etc., taken from different sources; hodgepodge.
a work of art that mixes styles, materials, etc
a work of art that imitates the style of another artist or period
“a medley made up of fragments from different works,” 1878, from French pastiche (18c.), from Italian pasticcio “medley, pastry cake,” from Vulgar Latin *pasticium “composed of paste,” from Late Latin pasta “paste, pastry cake” (see pasta). Borrowed earlier (1752) in the Italian form.
[pas-tee-shœr] /pas tiˈʃœr/ noun, plural pasticheurs [pas-tee-shœr] /pas tiˈʃœr/ (Show IPA). French. 1. a person who makes, composes, or concocts a pastiche. 2. a person who imitates the work of others. /ˌpæstiːˈʃɜː/ noun 1. a person who creates or performs pastiches
[pas-tee-shœz] /pas tiˈʃœz/ noun, plural pasticheuses [pas-tee-shœz] /pas tiˈʃœz/ (Show IPA). French. 1. a woman who makes or composes a pastiche.
/pay’stee/ An adhesive label designed to be attached to a key on a keyboard to indicate some non-standard character which can be accessed through that key. Pasties are likely to be used in APL environments, where almost every key is associated with a special character. A pastie on the R key, for example, might remind […]
[pey-stee] /ˈpeɪ sti/ adjective, pastier, pastiest. 1. of or like in consistency, texture, color, etc. noun, plural pasties. 2. pasties, a pair of small, cuplike coverings for the nipples of a striptease dancer, nude model, etc. [pas-tee] /ˈpæs ti/ noun, plural pasties. Chiefly British. 1. a pie filled with game, fish, or the like. /ˈpeɪstɪ/ […]