noun, plural to·gas, to·gae [toh-jee, -gee]. /ˈtoʊ dʒi, -gi/.
QUIZ YOURSELF ON “THEIR,” “THERE,” AND “THEY’RE”
Origin of toga
OTHER WORDS FROM togato·gaed [toh-guhd], /ˈtoʊ gəd/, adjectiveun·to·gaed, adjective
Words nearby toga
Example sentences from the Web for toga
When I arrived at college back in 1991, I might as well have been wearing a toga.The Price of College Has Increased 1120 Percent Since 1978, So Is It Worth It?|Andrew Rossi|January 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Props to White for her willingness to wear an animal-skin mini-toga in front of millions!
He is here shown seated on a curule chair, wearing a Roman toga, and holding a half open scroll in his hand.The Catacombs of Rome|William Henry Withrow
The groom wore of course the toga and had a similar wreath of flowers on his head.
These wore it at first over the toga as a protection against dust and sudden showers.
Pliny makes it one of the attractions of his villa that no guest need wear the toga there.
In such a toga all persons running for office arrayed themselves, and from it they were called candidt.
British Dictionary definitions for toga
Derived forms of togatogaed (ˈtəʊɡəd), adjective
Word Origin for toga
Cultural definitions for toga
An outer garment for men in ancient Rome, worn as a sign of citizenship. The toga was a nearly semicircular piece of wool, worn draped about the shoulders and body.