He wore pressed slacks and a collared shirt, and his hair was cut in a smart fade.
A police spokesman suggested it was likely the work of the same two who were collared on Wednesday.
Resnick would later describe this as a “10-foot tall moment” and add that he would feel even better when the killer was collared.
collared dresses resembled prep school outfits from centuries past, while velvet dresses screamed royal offspring.
That also appears to explain why Matthew was not collared in the Christopher Newport case.
Theodore had got to the ladder that made the last part of the ascent, and there Daffy had collared him.
I would have got a third only that they collared me from behind.
Oh, why didnt we get hold of Jasniff when you collared Link!
We've collared a fine share of the world, and they've every right to be jealous.
Sinister: A wyvern erect on his tail erm., collared and chained as the griffin.
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.