The Cobra haje of Egypt, the most deadly reptile in that country, whose figure was worn as the head-dress of kings and queens.
There was nothing outré about either the shirt, the pantaloons, the head-dress, or foot-gear.
The head-dress of the women is very original, but does not look remarkably becoming.
Kiddie left the head-dress and other garments where Simon Sprott had placed them.
Her head-dress, to be really useful, ought to comprise qualities that will effect these three objects.
I suppose Betty's been making an Indian head-dress for herself.
She has a crimson satin cap, with a head-dress of wrought gold above it; and around her waist is a girdle of beaten gold.
The name comes from the Arab Saracens, who wore it in their head-dress.
The child's-nurse had long gold ear-drops and a head-dress of red bandanna.
The absence of a head-dress is another point of Indian resemblance.
Not in common use among the Hebrews. It is first mentioned in Ex. 28:40 (A.V., "bonnets;" R.V., "head-tires"). It was used especially for purposes of ornament (Job 29:14; Isa. 3:23; 62:3). The Hebrew word here used, _tsaniph_, properly means a turban, folds of linen wound round the head. The Hebrew word _peer_, used in Isa. 61:3, there rendered "beauty" (A.V.) and "garland" (R.V.), is a head-dress or turban worn by females (Isa. 3: 20, "bonnets"), priests (Ex. 39:28), a bridegroom (Isa. 61:10, "ornament;" R.V., "garland"). Ezek. 16:10 and Jonah 2:5 are to be understood of the turban wrapped round the head. The Hebrew _shebisim_ (Isa. 3:18), in the Authorized Version rendered "cauls," and marg. "networks," denotes probably a kind of netted head-dress. The "horn" (Heb. keren) mentioned in 1 Sam. 2:1 is the head-dress called by the Druses of Mount Lebanon the tantura.