Some articles on wearing:
... real and fictional notable people for whom the wearing of a bow tie (when not in formal dress) is also a notable characteristic ... —The New York Times Bow tie wearing can be a notable characteristic for an individual ... Jack Freedman told The New York Times that wearing a bow tie "is a statement maker" that identifies a person as an individual because "it's not generally in fashion" ...
... In Western traditions, cuckolds have sometimes been described as "wearing the horns of a cuckold" or just "wearing the horns" ... the cuckold (or wittol) is said to be "戴绿帽子" (wearing the green hat), which derives from the sumptuary laws used in China from the 13th to the 18th ...
... Benny Wearing (1901–1968) was an Australian rugby league footballer of the 1920s and 30s ... Wearing was the third player in Australian rugby league history to score 100 premiership tries ...
... sitting on a purple chair wearing a blond wig ... the video was filmed in black and white and features Bassingthwaighte wearing an afro ... This is followed by scenes of her on a swing wearing a red wig and dancing with two male dancers (brothers Hilton and David Denis who featured in "So You Think You Can Dance Australia") ...
... of the older and young Emirati men prefer wearing thawb or a dishdash, an ankle-length white shirt woven from wool or cotton while the majority of local women wear abaya, black over-garment covering most parts of the ... a modest standard of attire, avoiding the wearing of sleeveless tops, tight-fitting tops, and dresses or skirts that fall above the knee ... For example, there have been instances of expats for not wearing enough clothing at beaches, and some even being completely nude ...
More definitions of "wearing":
- (noun): The act of having on your person as a covering or adornment.
Famous quotes containing the word wearing:
“I felt more determined than ever to become a physician, and thus place a strong barrier between me and all ordinary marriage. I must have something to engross my thoughts, some object in life which will fill this vacuum and prevent this sad wearing away of the heart.”
—Elizabeth Blackwell (18211910)
“Oh who is that young sinner with the handcuffs on his wrists?
And what has he been after that they groan and shake their fists?
And wherefore is he wearing such a conscience-stricken air?
Oh theyre taking him to prison for the colour of his hair.”
—A.E. (Alfred Edward)
“Continued traveling is far from productive. It begins with wearing away the soles of the shoes, and making the feet sore, and ere long it will wear a man clean up, after making his heart sore into the bargain. I have observed that the afterlife of those who have traveled much is very pathetic.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)