There are now so many demands on a designer that have nothing to do with sketching and draping.
In the next, you go Little Mermaid style, draping your bleached-blonde weave over your bosoms.
Ethan Perlson on why even the country's lefties are draping themselves in the flag.
This necessitated drawing the train up from beneath the occupants feet and draping it, sash-fashion, about her waist.
Gee, Im sorry, she added over her shoulder, draping her suit-coat on a hanger.
It is very easily cultivated and one of the best for draping.
With the barbe went the kerchief, draping head and shoulders.
They could not help, at least they were told they could not help the women busily engaged in draping and arranging the stalls.
He will note the draping of the hills by the pine-trees, and the character of the woods.
Thrown to the men in the happy haphazard Army method—there were created a new series of Parisian modes for draping the figure.
c.1400, "to ornament with cloth hangings;" mid-15c., "to weave into cloth," from Old French draper "to weave, make cloth" (13c.), from drap "cloth, piece of cloth, sheet, bandage," from Late Latin drapus, perhaps of Gaulish origin (cf. Old Irish drapih "mantle, garment"). Meaning "to cover with drapery" is from 1847. Meaning "to cause to hang or stretch out loosely or carelessly" is from 1943. Related: Draped; draping.
1660s, from drape (v.). Jive talk slang for "suit of clothes" is attested from 1945.
v. draped, drap·ing, drapes
To cover, dress, or hang with or as if with cloth in loose folds. n.
A cloth arranged over a patient's body during an examination or treatment or during surgery, designed to provide a sterile field around the area.