One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
Apparently: enamelled; embossed.
Late 15th century; earliest use found in Wardrobe Accounts of Edward IV. Probably from Middle French, French émaillé enamelled, (of nature, especially vegetation) vibrantly coloured, colourful, use as adjective of past participle of esmailler, esmaillier, with substitution of -ed for the ending.
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