Origin of ascot
Definition for ascot (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for ascot
This footage was played on the big screen at Ascot, much to the delight of the crowd.
Meanwhile, Ascot produced an additional $169 million in net asset fees.
Today we associate the morning coat with arch-formality, like weddings, state funerals or an afternoon at Ascot or Henley.
The royal party again drove to the Ascot course, and were received with the usual acclamations.
The principal race is that for the Ascot Gold Cup, instituted in 1807.
That night the new Lord Ascot came to his wife's dressing-room, as usual, to plot and conspire.
I wonder how the balance will stand against Lord Ascot at last?
He arrived at Ascot House late the following evening, having passed one night away from home.Chatterbox, 1905.|Various
British Dictionary definitions for ascot (1 of 2)
Word Origin for ascot
British Dictionary definitions for ascot (2 of 2)
Word Origin and History for ascot
village near Windsor, Berkshire; site of fashionable race-meeting. Used attributively for clothes suitable for the event; especially a type of tie (1908). The town name is literally "eastern cottage."