verb (used with object), at·tired, at·tir·ing.
Origin of attire
Related formsre·at·tire, verb (used with object), re·at·tired, re·at·tir·ing.un·at·tired, adjectivewell-at·tired, adjective
Examples from the Web for attires
She then calls for her diadem, her robes of state, and attires herself as if "again for Cydnus, to meet Mark Antony."Characteristics of Women|Anna Jameson
There is no genuine feeling in it: he attires himself in tawdry sentiment as in a flowered waistcoat.
But Kyoto, wishing to lure him back, attires her in transparent garments and places her upon a balcony.The Complete Opera Book|Gustav Kobb
The attires of a stag are to be found either singly (as in the arms of Boyle) or in the form of a pair attached to the scalp.A Complete Guide to Heraldry|Arthur Charles Fox-Davies
Magdalen attires herself with the utmost splendor, and, to hear the sermon better, takes a place immediately under the pulpit.