Matthew Reeves was at least saved from having to collar his dad.
The kid wore a white T-shirt with the collar stretched loosely around the top of his smooth chest.
In the split-screen debate, McCain was so hot under the collar his head looked about to pop off.
In the take that ended up in the movie, Michael grabs me by the collar of my dress and the scarf fell off on its own.
In the article, she spoke about her boyfriend taking her to clubs on a leash and collar.
“He shall not go,” I cried; and I caught the lad by the collar.
I must finish my collar, or I shall not duly honour your sister in my first call.
"I didn't know you wore a collar any more, Ham," said Austen.
The man, who had been roughly handled, had risen and was putting his collar straight.
From the collar stricture arise three radial internal beams, horizontally diverging, and inserted at the inside of the thorax.
c.1300, "neck armor, gorget," from Old French coler "neck, collar" (12c., Modern French collier), from Latin collare "necklace, band or chain for the neck," from collum "the neck," from PIE *kwol-o- "neck" (cf. Old Norse and Middle Dutch hals "neck"), literally "that on which the head turns," from root *kwel- "move round, turn about" (see cycle (n.)). Late 14c. as "border at the neck of a garment."
1550s, "to grab (someone) by the collar or neck," from collar (n.). Meaning "to capture" is attested from 1610s. Related: Collared; collaring. As a past participle adjective, collared "wearing a collar" is from late 14c.
An arrest •The earliest form is put the collar on: The bull makes a collar on me/ The best collar in recent years (1865+)
(Heb. peh), means in Job 30:18 the mouth or opening of the garment that closes round the neck in the same way as a tunic (Ex. 39:23). The "collars" (Heb. netiphoth) among the spoils of the Midianites (Judg. 8:26; R.V., "pendants") were ear-drops. The same Hebrew word is rendered "chains" in Isa. 3:19.