Before the body was sent to the crematorium, Shilling and Crump filled the casket with animal bones, meat, and a mannequin.
The mannequin, meanwhile, lies in a heap of legs and arms on the stately king-sized bed.
Jason Schwartzman was holding hands with a mannequin during a fashion photo-shoot in Hollywood one afternoon last spring.
They were able to redo it as My Fair Lady, which is so beautiful, and then mannequin.
He sold his harps and bought photography equipment, taking round-the-clock photos of a mannequin in different kinds of light.
The glide seems to be the ideal at which the modern woman aims in her walk, and the mannequin glides with every exaggeration.
Madame colours, looks resentful, Mademoiselle busies herself with orders to a mannequin.
He's too good looking in an unassuming masculine way to dress so neatly—it makes him look like a mannequin.
If it does not satisfy the mannequin demand for "beauty" it at least refuses to accept margarine substitutes.
She found herself moving slowly around the study, with the gait of a mannequin in a dress-maker's show-room.
1902, "model to display clothes," from French mannequin (15c.), from Dutch manneken (see manikin). A French form of the same word that yielded manikin, and sometimes mannequin was used in English in a sense "artificial man" (especially in translations of Hugo). Originally of persons, in a sense where we might use "model."
A mannequin is a good-looking, admirably formed young lady, whose mission is to dress herself in her employer's latest "creations," and to impart to them the grace which only perfect forms can give. Her grammar may be bad, and her temper worse, but she must have the chic the Parisienne possesses, no matter whether she hails from the aristocratic Faubourg St. Germain or from the Faubourg Montmartre. ["The Bystander," Aug. 15, 1906]Later (by 1939) of artificial model figures to display clothing.