verb (used with object), sued·ed, sued·ing.
verb (used without object), sued·ed, sued·ing.
Origin of suede
Examples from the Web for suede
Each model clutched a Bloomsbury bag in one hand, all a variation on the new, hand-painted leather and suede piece.Art Takes the Runway at Burberry Prorsum Fall/Winter 2014 London Fashion Week|Liza Foreman|February 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Leather or suede sweatpants just make for a more sweaty wear.NBA Players Are Wearing Sweatpants Again, but Now They Cost $550|Sujay Kumar|November 11, 2013|DAILY BEAST
What looked like ethnic or folk iconography was seen in the brightest of colors on suede, lace, and silk chiffon.
Another key theme was layering—such as textured miniskirts over longer, narrow skirts—and suede or tutus over layers.
There were metallic heels with a double ankle strap, suede lace-ups, capped-toe T-straps, and more.
Gloves for evening wear, Suede, Mousquetaire, elbow and above; length arranging in buttons from eight to twenty-four.The Copeland Method|Vanness Copeland
I have pink ones, and blue ones, and lavender and green, all satin and suede.The Rose Garden Husband|Margaret Widdemer
Involuntarily she tucked one suede shoe under her, her cheeks flushed warmly.The Trail of Conflict|Emilie Baker Loring
Round the leg of her chair she pushed a suede sheath slender as one of the willow-leaves on my pond.The Tower of Oblivion|Oliver Onions
The English "mosquito boot" is simply an affair like a riding boot, made of suede leather, with thin soles.The Land of Footprints|Stewart Edward White
British Dictionary definitions for suede
- a leather finished with a fine velvet-like nap, usually on the flesh side of the skin or hide, produced by abrasive action
- (as modifier)a suede coat
Word Origin for suede
Word Origin and History for suede
undressed kid skin, 1884, from gants de Suède (1859), literally "gloves of Sweden," from French Suède "Sweden" (see Swede).