The red-band trailer for Magic Mike has already gone viral, with all the shots of half-naked McConaughey and Bomer.
Later, in 2003, pictures of a half-naked Smart—taken in prison—were published in The National Enquirer.
Magnotta plastered pictures of his own half-naked body all over the Internet.
They are everywhere on television: dripping wet, heavy-breathing, half-naked men.
Barba offered me a line of cocaine as we sat on his bunk bed covered by posters of musicians and half-naked women.
One of Herrero's boys screamed shrilly, and the half-naked figures went scrambling down the stairway.
But they were not Malays on board; they were half-naked blacks, and there were about a dozen of them.
They were represented as half-naked savages, pillaging, destroying and burning wherever they went.
The half-naked children and women retreated into a corner of the hut.
half-naked, listless, indolent figures lie about, or walk slowly to and from the yard with seemingly purposeless indecision.
Old English nacod "nude, bare; empty," also "not fully clothed," from Proto-Germanic *nakwathaz (cf. Old Frisian nakad, Middle Dutch naket, Dutch naakt, Old High German nackot, German nackt, Old Norse nökkviðr, Old Swedish nakuþer, Gothic naqaþs "naked"), from PIE root *nogw- "naked" (cf. Sanskrit nagna, Hittite nekumant-, Old Persian *nagna-, Greek gymnos, Latin nudus, Lithuanian nuogas, Old Church Slavonic nagu-, Russian nagoi, Old Irish nocht, Welsh noeth "bare, naked"). Related: Nakedly; nakedness. Applied to qualities, actions, etc., from late 14c. (first in "The Cloud of Unknowing"); phrase naked truth is from 1585, in Alexander Montgomerie's "The Cherry and the Slae":
Which thou must (though it grieve thee) grantPhrase naked as a jaybird (1943) was earlier naked as a robin (1879, in a Shropshire context); the earliest known comparative based on it was naked as a needle (late 14c.). Naked eye is from 1660s, unnecessary in the world before telescopes and microscopes.
I trumped never a man.
But truely told the naked trueth,
To men that meld with mee,
For neither rigour, nor for rueth,
But onely loath to lie.