Origin of tweed
Other definitions for tweed (2 of 2)
How to use tweed in a sentence
Based on the hat he had created for himself, Stetson made a version called “The Boss of the Plains.”My Love Letter to the Stetson|Mark McKinnon|December 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
NBC News boss Deborah Turness abruptly ousted the ‘Meet the Press’ host four months ago.David Gregory's 'Meet the Press' Eviction Exposed in Washingtonian Takedown|Lloyd Grove|December 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Like his boss al-Baghdadi, he was captured by U.S. forces and served time in Camp Bucca.Iraqi Kurds Get Their Groove Back, End Siege of Mount Sinjar|Jamie Dettmer|December 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I later told my boss about what had happened, but she told me that I probably misunderstood the situation.‘I Saved My Friend From Bill Cosby’|Lloyd Grove|December 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
His sensitivity to this problem came out in his first sharp disagreement with his boss, VMI superintendent Francis H. Smith.Stonewall Jackson, VMI’s Most Embattled Professor|S. C. Gwynne|November 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He looks about thirty-five, has a clean-shaven intelligent face, and is dressed in a dark tweed suit.First Plays|A. A. Milne
And, after him, from the far end rose also the figure in the tweed suit, leaving Harris by himself.Three More John Silence Stories|Algernon Blackwood
She considered the embers on the stone, and then her grey eyes travelled back to the spare, tweed-clad figure beside it.
For a moment neither spoke; then Maynard acknowledged her presence by raising his tweed hat.
Delancy knew that the message was from that man he had never seen—the big boss, the man who knew all the answers.
British Dictionary definitions for tweed (1 of 2)
- a thick woollen often knobbly cloth produced originally in Scotland
- (as modifier)a tweed coat