The acrobat was twirling during her performance, suspended by a chiffon scarf.
Sparkle winked under layers of chiffon and fur, and peaked out from under the hem of a cape.
Her flowing dusty-rose gown seemed to envelop her—like a chiffon pup tent held up with silver sequins.
As her website boasts, the collection features “silk charmeuse, chiffon, and stretch wovens.”
The dress is a classic, with its soft, lavender hue, chiffon fabric, and minimalist shape.
Gladys was quite right; why did she have that rag of chiffon?
Another "dressed in grey satin and chiffon" sang charmingly.
Her eyes were closed, and through the chiffon veil he could see the long lashes dark on the pallor of her cheeks.
And we all had satin slippers and silk stockings and chiffon scarfs to match.
There was a whisper here of satin, a pale note of green, a promise of chiffon.
"feminine finery, sheer silk fabric," 1765, from French chiffon (17c.), diminutive of chiffe "a rag, piece of cloth" (17c.), of unknown origin, perhaps a variant of English chip (n.1) or one of its Germanic cousins. Klein suggests Arabic. Extension to pastry is attested by 1929.