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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Science > Industry > Manufacturing > Clothing > Trousers   Michael Charnine

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  1. Trousers were introduced into Western European culture at several points in history, but gained their current predominance only in the 16th century. (Web site)
  2. Trousers are worn at the hips or waist, and may be held up by their own fastenings, a belt, or suspenders.
  3. Trousers were introduced into European society at several points in history, but gained their current predominance only in the 16th century.
  4. Trousers are worn at the hips or waist, and may be held up by their own fastenings, a belt, or suspenders (braces).
  5. Trousers are worn on the lower part of the trouser leg folded up) may or may not be present to support trousers that are loose in the 16th century.
  6. Trousers are uncuffed and worn with braces ( American English, suspenders) to avoid the top of the trousers from showing underneath the waistcoat. (Web site)
  7. The trousers are called churidar.
  8. Trousers are now acceptable clothing for men or women.
  9. Trousers were worn for smart day wear, while breeches continued in use at court and in the country. (Web site)
  10. Trousers are an item of clothing worn on the lower part of the body and cover both legs separately .


  1. Salwars are pyjama-like trousers drawn tightly in at the waist and the ankles.
  2. Sailors were also the first to wear jeans -- trousers made of denim.
  3. It has wide-legged, tight-cuffed, or "pegged," trousers (called tramas); and a long coat with wide lapels, and wide, padded shoulders (called the carlango).
  4. Capris are trousers that end mid-calf or just below the calf, while plus-fours (British) or knickers (US) end just below the knee.
  5. And by the way, we, priests, wear trousers under the cassock and it is not a rule that every cassock has 33 buttons. (Web site)
  6. For bandsmen.-- Dress coat; blue cloth or white trousers; helmet; shoulder knots and aiguillettes; belt; gloves (and sword for bandmaster). (Web site)
  7. In Scottish English , trousers are generally known as ''trews'', a variant pronounciation of ''trousers''.
  8. Canadian journalist Thomas D'Arcy McGee wears a dark double-breasted frock coat over a high-buttoned single-breasted waistcoat and trousers., 1868. (Web site)

Dinner Jacket

  1. Trousers (pants) worn with a dinner jacket, being formal, should not have turn-ups (cuffs) or belt loops.
  2. In summer or on a cruise white dinner jacket, black tuxedo trousers plus other black tie wardrobe.
  3. Waistcoat or cummerbund and trousers It is common to wear either a black waistcoat (vest) or cummerbund (not both) with a single-breasted dinner jacket.


  1. In Australia, both the terms pants and trousers are synonymous with each other.
  2. Leather pants is the main part of any attire and is commonly known as trousers, all over the world.


  1. Trousers, together with a shirt, are the standard clothing for men in many parts of the world.
  2. Engaged in manufacturing mens cotton trousers and mens casual pants.
  3. Exporting and supplying mens trousers, mens designer trousers, mens fashion trousers.
  4. Wholesale suppliers of mens trousers, chinos, cargo pants and jeans.
  5. Manufacturing and exporting men trousers, men cargo trousers, men causual trousers and men denim trousers. (Web site)


  1. The term drawers normally refers to undergarments, but in some dialects, may be found as a synonym for "breeches", that is, trousers.
  2. Latin Calcia, clothing for the legs (include trousers, breeches, pantaloons, drawers, hose, stockings). (Web site)
  3. It had a blue tail coat (or "coatee"), lined with black silk, faced and laced scarlet, gilt buttons, waistcoat, breeches or trousers.

Skirts Dresses

  1. It is customary in the western world for men to wear trousers and not skirts or dresses.
  2. Many women see trousers and shorts as being more practical and comfortable than skirts or dresses for most activities.
  3. Although the kilt is the most recognisable of the tartans, it also manifests itself in the form of trews (trousers), shawls, and skirts.
  4. Specializes in apparel manufacturing such as trousers, jeans and skirts.


  1. This article based on this article: Trousers from the free encyclopedia Wikipedia and work with the GNU Free Documentation License.
  2. The male version of the ao dai is a long tunic with slits on either side, white trousers and a turban with wooden clogs or shoes. (Web site)
  3. We have been warned strictly in the ahaadith on the wearing of a lungi or trousers below the ankle. (Web site)
  4. Boys' shirts and trousers would have buttoned to other underthings, as did some of the clothing for the girls.
  5. Fitted clothes, such as trousers or a parka (an outer garment with a hood), were also made from animal skins.
  6. Subsequently cold water hand wash individually Set of trousers (salwar), shirt (kameez) and scarf (dupatta).


  1. Cut-offs are homemade shorts made by cutting the legs off trousers, usually after holes have been worn in fabric around the knees. (Web site)
  2. Unlike trousers, a skirt is "unbifurcated" — that is, not divided into separate legs.
  3. Miniskirts are also seen worn over trousers or jeans, or with strap-on trouser "leggings" that provide coverage of each leg from above the knee.
  4. In terms of their design, trousers are considered "bifurcated" garments because they are divided into two sections, which cover each leg separately. (Web site)


  1. Men wore the frock coat, which was fitted and had a skirt that reached the knees, and trousers were introduced and generally adopted. (Web site)
  2. The Persians wore hose or trousers with an open tunic fastened by a belt.
  3. At the turn of the nineteenth century, women wore thin gauzy outer dresses while men adopted trousers and overcoats.


  1. Trousers also trace their ancestry to the individual hose worn by men in the 15th century (which is why trousers are plural and not singular). (Web site)
  2. Dark trousers were worn for evening wear, and breeches were worn for formal functions at the British court (as they would be throughout the century). (Web site)
  3. During the 18th century breeches were worn by all levels of society; however, trousers were also worn by middling tradesmen, laborers, sailors, and slaves. (Web site)
  4. The nobility copied Tang dynasty styles from China in the 7th century ad, with wide robes and coats ( turumagi), and voluminous trousers.


  1. Men's trousers almost always have back pockets.
  2. Some trousers, especially jeans, have a smaller fifth pocket inside the right front pocket.
  3. Some trousers have detachable legs, usually with zipper s Pockets: There may be front pockets (usually inset) and back pockets (usually patch).


  1. Pyjama-like trousers worn by the villagers are known as the lenga.
  2. Alternatively, a morning suit of grey coat, waistcoat and trousers can be worn.
  3. SURWAL: The Surwal are cotton or silk trousers worn by women under the Thobe. (Web site)
  4. The cutaway morning coat (left) is worn with trousers trimmed with braid down the outer seam. (Web site)


  1. The uniform also has more pockets than its predecessors, with four on the shirt and six on the trousers. (Web site)
  2. The stovepipe pinstripe trousers and fingertip-length coats were simple enough to resemble items from a uniform catalog for some secret police force.

Mens Trousers

  1. Engaged in manufacturing and suppling of mens trousers, mens designer trousers, mens casuals trousers, mens printed trousers.
  2. Suppliers and exporters of mens trousers, gents dresses, mens night suits, mens t-shirts, vest, mens pajama sets.
  3. Engaged in manufacturing men's casual wear like mens trousers, designer trousers, casual trousers, formal trousers, bermudas, shorts, kurta and vests. (Web site)


  1. Salwar are loose trousers and the kameez is a long shirt.
  2. Salwars are pajama-like trousers gathered at the waist and ankles, worn underneath a long, loose tunic known as a kameez. (Web site)

Wore Skirts

  1. They wore skirts over their trousers, rolled up to the waist to keep them out of the way.
  2. The students wore flannel trousers and soft collars all day.
  3. Peasant men wore trousers, vests, and shirts; peasant women wore skirts and looser blouses.

Wearing Trousers

  1. If you dress as a Roman senatorial candidate, wearing trousers will be a bigger fashion faux pas than passing off your Roman apparel as a Greek toga costume. (Web site)
  2. For example, ancient Greeks often considered the wearing of trousers by Persian men as a sign of effeminacy.


  1. Actresses Marlene Dietrich and Katharine Hepburn were often photographed in trousers from the 1930s and helped make trousers acceptable for women.
  2. It is usually more acceptable to have a soiled pair of undergarments than a pair of soiled trousers when one has an accident.

Full-Length Trousers

  1. Full-length trousers were worn for most occasions; tweed or woollen breeches were worn for hunting and other outdoor pursuits. (Web site)
  2. Full-length trousers began to have the modern fly-front closure, replacing the earlier fall-front.

Matching Trousers

  1. Frock coats (usually with matching trousers) are occasionally worn as formal wear, especially for weddings.
  2. His coat with a waist seam and skirts cutaway in a smooth curve is worn with matching trousers and collared waistcoat, 1882. (Web site)
  3. British traveler wears a grey frock coat and matching trousers with a grey top hat, 1880. (Web site)

Striped Trousers

  1. The most formal suit is composed of a grey cutaway coat, striped trousers and grey vest with a wing collar shirt and ascot. (Web site)
  2. Formal occasions still demanded the classical black frock coat, often with silk facings in the lapels, with dark grey formal striped trousers.


  1. Of, designed for, or found on trousers: trouser legs; trouser cuffs. (Web site)
  2. Therefore, men's suits were made minus vests and pocket flaps and trousers lost their multiple pleats and cuffs.


  1. Among certain groups, saggy, baggy trousers exposing underwear are in fashion, e.g.
  2. In the 17th and 18th centuries, sailors wore baggy trousers known as a galligaskin.
  3. Salwar is a pair of thin cotton trousers, baggy but tapered at the ankles.


  1. Short trousers, or just shorts, stop anywhere from the upper thigh to the knee.
  2. The trousers also chafe against the inner thighs and, depending on their tightness, restrict leg movement. (Web site)


  1. Men can use suspenders (called braces in British English) to support trousers that are loose in the waist (though these are largely out of favor).
  2. In some parts of Scotland, trousers are known as trews; taken from the early Middle English trouse, its plural developed into trousers.


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  Short phrases about "Trousers"
  Originally created: February 14, 2007.
  Links checked: April 01, 2013.
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