Formal Occasions

Some articles on formal occasions, formal, occasion:

Japanese Tea Ceremony - Tea Ceremony and Kimono
... On formal occasions the host—male or female—always wears a kimono ... Proper attire for guests is kimono or western formal wear ... Men may wear kimono only, or (for more formal occasions) a combination of kimono and hakama (a long divided or undivided skirt worn over the kimono) ...
Judicial Clothing - Commonwealth Countries - Australia
... and full-bottomed wigs and lace cuffs on formal occasions and bench wigs for ordinary business Judges and judicial registrars of the Family Court of Australia wear a black silk gown, a ... On formal occasions, judges wear full-bottomed wigs ... On formal occasions, judges wear red scarlet robe with white fur facings, bands or a jabot, a black scarf and girdle and a scarlet casting-hood, with a full-bottomed wig ...
National Guard (Nicaragua) - Uniforms and Insignia
... Guardia Officers' and worn with a khaki shirt and tie, replaced by a white shirt and black tie on formal occasions in active and formal service, a brown leather Sam Browne belt (US Officer’s belt, M1921) was ... removable exaggerated twisted cord epaulettes on formal occasions whilst enlisted ranks wore exaggerated black bluff chevrons instead ... For formal occasions, senior officers adopted a black ceremonial version of their M1942 service dress with gold embroidered insignia whilst the other ranks’ retained the old khaki ‘C ...
Pipe Band - Uniform
... worn, depending on the formality of the occasion ... Very formal occasions require jackets to be worn, whereas less formal occasions do not, and only the waistcoat is worn ... On semi-formal occasions, the jacket is not worn, but a long-sleeved shirt is worn under the waistcoat ...

Famous quotes containing the words occasions and/or formal:

    Woe to the world because of stumbling blocks! Occasions for stumbling are bound to come, but woe to the one by whom the stumbling block comes!
    Bible: New Testament, Matthew 18:7.

    Other translations use “temptations.”

    It is in the nature of allegory, as opposed to symbolism, to beg the question of absolute reality. The allegorist avails himself of a formal correspondence between “ideas” and “things,” both of which he assumes as given; he need not inquire whether either sphere is “real” or whether, in the final analysis, reality consists in their interaction.
    Charles, Jr. Feidelson, U.S. educator, critic. Symbolism and American Literature, ch. 1, University of Chicago Press (1953)