verb (used with object)
- garland, hamlin,
- garland, judy,
- garlic mustard,
- garment bag,
- garment district,
- garneau, françois xavier
Origin of garment
Examples from the Web for garment
“Five of them would attend a show and each one would memorize a certain part of a garment,” said Elia.
John worked in the Garment District selling a successful line of washed-silk sportswear called Go Silk.When Downtown Was Cool: Mario Batali, Simon Doonan, Wynton Marsalis Remember the Good Old Days|The Daily Beast|April 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Music, too, can dismantle me—for instance, this morning: Sam Cooke singing “Touch the Hem of His Garment.”
She was left with four boys and no income, so she got a job in the Garment District.Mel Brooks Is Always Funny and Often Wise in This 1975 Playboy Interview|Alex Belth|February 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It can take two months to work on and manipulate a single dress into the garment she wants.
The chrisom was the linen cloth, or garment, which the priest put on the recently baptized child.Parish Priests and Their People in the Middle Ages in England|Edward L. Cutts
Religion is not only a Sunday garment, but a living force that shows itself in every department of life.The Way of Salvation in the Lutheran Church|G. H. Gerberding
This Queen would, every day in Lent, walk from her palace to this church barefoot, and wearing a garment of hair.
He wore a leather apron, so long and so large that it seemed to be his only garment.Nobody's Girl|Hector Malot
I should have hesitated to buy so costly a garment for myself; but this is for the Service of the Sanctuary.A Temporary Dead-Lock|Thomas A. Janvier
Word Origin for garment
c.1400, variant of garnement (early 14c.), from Old French garnement "garment, attire, clothes," from garnir "fit out, provide, adorn" (see garnish).