marked by lamentation ...1532 obs. rare
from lamentation, from French lamentation or from Latin lāmentātiōnem, (n.), from lāmentārī (to lament)
FIRST DOCUMENTED USE
1532 - see EXAMPLE below
"...Trewly me thynketh that the sowne of my lamentacious wepyng is right nowe flowe in to your presence, and there cryeth after mercy and grace, to which thing, me semeth, the lyst none answere to yeue; but with a deynous chere ye commaunden it to auoyde. But God forbyd that any worde shuld of you springe to haue so lytel routh..."
From: The Workes of Geffray Chaucer
Usk's The Testament of Love
Edited by William Thynne