The cleaning woman, who comes out from Detroit on Thursdays, was standing in the kitchen with her coat and hat on.
Then he put on his coat, reached out his long arm, and squeezed my shoulder.
Internal Revenue has its own crest or coat of arms or something.
To get Uggie to look like the other two dogs, handlers bathed him in a dye that turned his coat white for several months.
“It was quite chilly and Robert never took his coat off,” Apple remembers.
"I'll stop it," he said to himself, and half-consciously he buttoned his coat.
The colonel passed into his bedroom and took off his coat and vest.
There was nothing but tobacco and pipe in the outside pockets of his coat.
As the age of the animal increases, the coat becomes of a darker tinge.
Judge Emery rose and buttoned his coat about his spare figure.
early 14c., "outer garment," from Old French cote "coat, robe, tunic, overgarment," from Frankish *kotta "coarse cloth" or some other Germanic source (cf. Old Saxon kot "woolen mantle," Old High German chozza "cloak of coarse wool," German Kotze "a coarse coat"), of unknown origin. Transferred to animal's natural covering late 14c. Extended 1660s to a layer of any substance covering any surface. Spanish, Portuguese cota, Italian cotta are Germanic loan-words.
The outer covering or enveloping layer or layers of an organ or part.
the tunic worn like the shirt next the skin (Lev. 16:4; Cant. 5:3; 2 Sam. 15:32; Ex. 28:4; 29:5). The "coats of skins" prepared by God for Adam and Eve were probably nothing more than aprons (Gen. 3:21). This tunic was sometimes woven entire without a seam (John 19:23); it was also sometimes of "many colours" (Gen. 37:3; R.V. marg., "a long garment with sleeves"). The "fisher's coat" of John 21:7 was obviously an outer garment or cloak, as was also the "coat" made by Hannah for Samuel (1 Sam. 2:19). (See DRESS.)