Hermes helped us for her scarves, as well as Kelly handbag archives.
A lot of my scarves and the way we do our photography present that fashion.
But, according to Moro, some 100 Sherpas, their faces covered in scarves, were ready for the men.
Their blue jumpsuits are stained with grease, and their hair is expertly wrapped in scarves to keep it out of their way.
The scarves will be available on alexandermcqueen.com beginning November 15.
The arrangement of the scarves and draperies is essentially “Greuze.”
You will take account of the rate of work, the lightness of the scarves, and their warmth.
And its a big window too, even though some of the hats and scarves, so to speak, may strike us as funny.
I invite all, who have nothing else to do, to accept of gloves and scarves.
Oh, you may toss your head and go about in scarves, you will never have as many declarations as I have had, missus.
"band of silk, strip of cloth," 1550s, "a band worn across the body or over the shoulders," probably from Old North French escarpe "sash, sling," which probably is identical with Old French escherpe "pilgrim's purse suspended from the neck," perhaps from Frankish *skirpja or some other Germanic source (cf. Old Norse skreppa "small bag, wallet, satchel"), or from Medieval Latin scirpa "little bag woven of rushes," from Latin scirpus "rush, bulrush," of unknown origin [Klein]. As a cold-weather covering for the neck, first recorded 1844. Plural scarfs began to yield to scarves early 18c., on model of half/halves, etc.
"connecting joint," late 13c., probably from a Scandinavian source (cf. Old Norse skarfr "nail for fastening a joint," Swedish skarf, Norwegian skarv). A general North Sea Germanic ship-building word (cf. Dutch scherf), the exact relationship of all these is unclear. Also borrowed into Romanic (cf. French écart, Spanish escarba); perhaps ultimately from Proto-Germanic *skarfaz (cf. Old English sceorfan "to gnaw, bite"), from PIE *(s)ker- "to cut" (see shear (v.)). Also used as a verb.
"eat hastily," 1960, U.S. teen slang, originally a noun meaning "food, meal" (1932), perhaps imitative, or from scoff (attested in a similar sense from 1846). Or perhaps from a dialectal survival of Old English sceorfan "to gnaw, bite" (see scarf (n.2)); a similar word is found in a South African context in the 1600s. Related: Scarfed; scarfing.