And it isn't Matty's trousseau we're making; it's Rosinella's.
Not for long, though, for I will come back soon—with—with a trousseau!
The trousseau, which has been ordered here, is said to be very magnificent.
They are born the owners of a layette which becomes the groundwork of their trousseau.
He went with a smile to a corner where stood the little box, done up in rope, which held the trousseau of the Comtesse de Bonzag.
As for little Amy, she took the matter of the trousseau very coolly.
A bride may show an intimate friend or two a few of her things, but her trousseau is never spread out on exhibition.
Myra's trousseau had been so simple as scarcely to deserve the name.
trousseau saw a case in a boy aged six, and Garrod in a youth of sixteen.
So Linda realized that Mary Louise had been told about the trousseau.
1817, from French trousseau, originally "a bundle," diminutive of Old French trousse "bundle" (see truss). Italicized as foreign at first, nativized by 1833. The Old French form was borrowed into Middle English early 13c., but it fell from use.