- sarto, andrea del,
- sarton, may,
- sartor resartus,
- sartorius muscle,
- sartre, jean-paul
Origin of sartorial
Examples from the Web for sartorially
Ahmadinejad may talk a big game on the global stage, but sartorially speaking, he's a man of the people.7 Job Ideas for the Recently Unemployed Mahmoud Ahmadinejad|Anna Brand|June 18, 2013|DAILY BEAST
She is stolid and reliable, sartorially and in seemingly every other way, and that forms the essence of her appeal.
Sartorially at least, the company was eminently respectable.The Easiest Way|Eugene Walter and Arthur Hornblow
She was characterized, sartorially, only by that unobtrusive yet exquisite neatness whose practice some women bring to a fine art.Angela's Business|Henry Sydnor Harrison
Word Origin for sartorial
"pertaining to a tailor," 1807, from Modern Latin sartorius, from Late Latin sartor "tailor" (cf. French sartre "tailor"), literally "patcher, mender," from Latin sart-, past participle stem of sarcire "to patch, mend," from PIE root *serk- "to make whole." Earlier in English in same sense was Related: sartorian (1660s). Sartorius as the name of the long leg muscle is because it is used in crossing the legs to bring them into the position needed to sit like a tailor. Related: Sartorially.