What if the cover were splashed with a ravished-looking, bodice-clad blonde clinging to the bulging thigh of a shirtless beefcake?
The profile picture shows the seller, shirtless, on the beach, wearing black sunglasses.
“Two shirtless dudes standing around for a while starts to look a little weird,” Dre told him.
The shirtless boy holding a FedEx package and a “Wilson” candy bucket was certainly not a reference to Cast Away, either.
A shirtless self-portrait of Connor on Instagram got the chattering class talking all right.
As for my Ventura, all I have is his, since Marcela wishes to take the veil, and you may be sure that he is not shirtless.
Hubert noted the worn frock-coats, and the miserable arms coming out of shirtless sleeves.
He saw Bryant, shirtless, sitting on the edge of the bed, rubbing his eyes sleepily.
They are the happiest who have the least; and the fable of the stricken king and the shirtless beggar contains the germ of truth.
Her cousin was worse than a Chueta; he was a shirtless beggar.
Old English scyrte "skirt, tunic," from Proto-Germanic *skurtjon "a short garment" (cf. Old Norse skyrta, Swedish skjorta "skirt, kirtle;" Middle Dutch scorte, Dutch schort "apron;" Middle High German schurz, German Schurz "apron"), related to Old English scort, sceort "short," from PIE *(s)ker- (1) "to cut" (see shear (v.)).
Formerly of the chief garment worn by both sexes, but in modern use long only of that for men; in reference to women's tops, reintroduced 1896. Bloody shirt, exposed as a symbol of outrage, is attested from 1580s. To give (someone) the shirt off one's back is from 1771. To lose one's shirt "suffer total financial loss" is from 1935. To keep one's shirt on "be patient" (1904) is from the notion of (not) stripping down for a fight.