More recently, haute couture has even tried the romanticization of overalls.
I would go further and say overalls are like an essentially feral creature.
Back in the 18th century, overalls were known as “slops,” and carried a semi-criminal stigma.
Improbably, the only disguise used by this tall, burly imposing man was to wear worker's overalls.
He is wearing a straw hat and overalls, has a moustache, and usually walks his property with a loaded Glock .45 pistol.
Stud yawned, stretched like a big cat, rolled out of bed and donned clean blue shirt and overalls.
However, not all of our engineers have gone upward by the overalls route.
Well have to get on our overalls and see if we can fix the engine.
And the reason they work so hard is because they have overalls.
Mr. Stark's overalls had ripped, and the sewing machine was being repaired.
"everywhere," Old English ofer eall, from ofer "over" (see over) + eall (see all). Sense of "including everything" is from 1894. The noun in the clothing sense (usually plural) of "loose trousers of a strong material worn by cowboys, etc." is from 1782. Specific sense "loose fitting canvas trousers with a bib and strap top" (originally worn by workmen over other clothes to protect them from wet, dirt, etc.) is attested from 1897.