clothe

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clothe

verb accouter, amicire, appoint, arm, array, attire oneself, bedeck, bedrape, cloak, conceal, costume, cover, cover up, disguise, drape, dress, embroider, enable, encase, endow, endue, enfold, enrobe, enwrap, equip, fit out, frock, furnish, garb, gear, innuere sibi vestem, invest, invest with power, outfit, provide, put in uniform, robe, suit, supply, uniform, vestire, wrap
Associated concepts: clothe with authority to act, clothe with indicia of ownership
See also: vest
References in periodicals archive ?
By extending the life of your clothes through care and repair, giving them a new lease of life through up-cycling or refashioning, finding them a new loving home through swapping or donating, and keeping all clothing out of your bin
Love Your Clothes held a similar event in Bangor earlier this year, where residents smashed the original onetonne target set by donating around two tonnes of pre-loved clothing.
A highlight of the week saw clubs and societies from Bangor University's Students' Union compete to design and create outfits made entirely from used clothing and recycled materials.
Though they have been somewhat involved in setting standards for importation, used clothing technically does not fall under the jurisdiction of the Ministry of Trade and Industry.
Mohammad Hakim Satar, deputy chief of the environmental health department, acknowledged his department had not done anything to promote better treatment of used clothing.
Junk In The Trunk Clothing is a completely unique plus-size experience where the store caters to the customer.
It is hard to imagine that there is any aspect of the manufacture and meaning of clothing that Frick has overlooked.
This often demands clothing that both drains very well and provides excellent sheet support.
18 blaze caused an estimated $50,000 damage and destroyed the entire clothing stock at the San Fernando Valley's largest charity, which serves 38,000 poor families each month.
You want to avoid overheating and sweating, Sweat makes clothing next to your skin wet, and wet clothing can't insulate well.
Defining clothing as "all that is worn," Jones and Stallybrass argue that it incorporates an essential intellectual tension in this era: between clothing as representative of identity beyond the individual wearer (livery), to clothing as a marker of individual identity, subject to change.