Over this tunic was a red velvet dolman with very short sleeves.
The stola is said to have been a more ample and ornamented sort of tunic.
From neck to thigh his lean body was cased in black link mail, and under that a tunic of leather, dyed black.
When a woman puts off her tunic she puts off her modesty also.
I am speaking of that other man—the owner of this tunic—the sergeant who took you into the forest.
He stuffed the bunch in his tunic pocket and looked around him.
So, full of shame, he began, hoping that the folds of his chasuble would conceal the absence of a tunic.
He pinned a small bit of ribbon and metal to Don Mathers' tunic.
It reminds me of that centaur's tunic which could not be torn off without carrying away the flesh and blood of its wearer.
Something bulky in the pocket of the tunic attracted his attention.
c.1600, from Middle French tunique, from Latin tunica (cf. Spanish tunica, Italian tonica, Old English tunece, Old High German tunihha), probably from a Semitic source (cf. Hebrew kuttoneth "coat," Aramaic kittuna).
tunic tu·nic (tōō'nĭk, tyōō'-)
A coat or layer enveloping an organ or a part; tunica.