Coat can refer to any one of the following:
- Coat, a layer of a certain substance, usually paint.
- Coat (animal), the natural fur coat of an animal.
- Coat (clothing), an article of clothing for humans.
- Coat (dog), the natural fur coat of a dog.
- Coat of arms, a heraldic design used to identify a nation, city, family, or individual.
- Dogcoat, an article of clothing for dogs.
Other articles related to "coat, coats":
... In 1963 Port Arthur acquired a new coat of arms from the College of Arms in London ... a wooden fort with wide-open gate with the motto "Gateway to the West." The new coat of arms, designed by J.P ...
... The deer in the coat of arms is the symbol of the duchy of Sigmaringen as well as that of the city of Sigmaringen ... with the white bar below the deer derives from the Austrian coat of arms, as part of the district belonged to Austria historically ...
... Coat consists of two layers ... Upper coat strongly weather-resistant lying close to body ...
... Since 10 July 1928 the coat of arms of the city of Norderney depicts the local landmark, the "Kap," or cape building ... The island painter Poppe Folkerts designed the coat of arms ...
... A tailcoat is a coat with the front of the skirt cut away, so as to leave only the rear section of the skirt, known as the tails ... The historical reason coats were cut this way was to make it easier for the wearer to ride a horse, but over the years tailcoats of varying types have evolved into forms of ... popularly taken to be synonymous with the type of dress coat still worn today in the evening with white tie ...
Famous quotes containing the word coat:
“I told him that Goldsmith had said,... As I take my shoes from the shoemaker, and my coat from the taylor, so I take my religion from the priest. I regretted this loose way of talking. JOHNSON. Sir, he knows nothing; he has made up his mind about nothing.”
—Samuel Johnson (17091784)
“Prepare your silken coat before it rains, and dont wait until you are thirsty to dig a well.”
“Americans living in Latin American countries are often more snobbish than the Latins themselves. The typical American has quite a bit of money by Latin American standards, and he rarely sees a countryman who doesnt. An American businessman who would think nothing of being seen in a sport shirt on the streets of his home town will be shocked and offended at a suggestion that he appear in Rio de Janeiro, for instance, in anything but a coat and tie.”
—Hunter S. Thompson (b. 1939)