The same commander must skirt around the rule barring women from serving in units with a “direct ground combat” mission.
Girls are allowed to wear leggings if they are worn “with shorts or paired with a skirt and dress.”
Then, she gets on the hood of his Ferrari, hikes up her skirt, and… grinds on it to completion, howling with ecstasy.
The dress was a pale pink ball gown with a skirt of black and silver beaded cascading petals.
And in the middle of it was Sevigny, arms crossed in a blue turtleneck, skirt, and black and white gogo boots.
Use the large square for the skirt of the apron and the small square for the bib.
There was not a fold of her skirt but fell round her gracefully.
She shook the crumbs from her skirt, and caught the chestnut's bridle.
He passed into the wardroom, and soon the skirt, hat, and cloak were thrown to him.
From the skirt of the suit had been cut a neat, square hole.
early 14c., "lower part of a woman's dress," from Old Norse skyrta "shirt, a kind of kirtle;" see shirt. Sense development from "shirt" to "skirt" is possibly related to the long shirts of peasant garb (cf. Low German cognate Schört, in some dialects "woman's gown"). Sense of "border, edge" (in outskirts, etc.) first recorded late 15c. Metonymic use for "women collectively" is from 1550s; slang sense of "young woman" is from 1906; skirt-chaser first attested 1942.
c.1600, "to border, form the edge of," from skirt (n.). Meaning "to pass along the edge" is from 1620s. Related: Skirted; skirting.