Other articles related to "wore":
... In the original film, Leatherface wore three different masks the "Killing Mask", "Old Lady Mask" and "Pretty Woman Mask" ... Gunnar Hansen commented "The reason he wore a mask, according to Tobe and Kim, was that the mask really determined his personality ... offered a more concrete explanation as to why Leatherface wore masks ...
... Wore is a village in the commune of Parakou in the Borgou Department of central-eastern Benin ...
... The actor wore a ragged or patchwork coat ... They wore closed breeches with tights, with each leg a different color ... He wore a long petticoat of different colors, made of expensive materials such as velvet trimmed with yellow ...
... The Sash My Father Wore and Other Stories is the second studio album by Scottish group Ballboy, recorded in 2003 ... Scotland, and is named after the Ulster loyalist anthem "The Sash my Father Wore" ...
... Women in the upper class wore a long chima which falls down to the floor while women in the lower class wore a shorter chima which length reaches to the ... In addition, Goguryeo women also wore saekdong chima that is a colorfully striped skirt by patchworking, and a chima in form of gored skirt, made by sewing several pieces of fabric without gathering ...
Famous quotes containing the word wore:
“They wore the expression men always wore when they watched you dance, staring real hard but locked up inside themselves at the same time, so their eyes told you nothing at all and their faces, in spite of the sweat, might have been carved from something that only looked like flesh.”
—William Gibson (b. 1948)
“My gowns were gorgeous, always low-cut, very décolleté. I wore hardly any makeup, just some lipsticks, thats all. No lights. Just a baby spot. I wouldnt have any entrance. Theyd play the intro in the dark, and a spot would come on, and there Id be.”
—Richard Brooks (19121992)
“They all came, some wore sentiments
Emblazoned on T-shirts, proclaiming the lateness
Of the hour, and indeed the sun slanted its rays
Through branches of Norfolk Island pine as though
Politely clearing its throat....”
—John Ashbery (b. 1927)