verb (used with object), ward·robed, ward·rob·ing.
Examples from the Web for wardrobe
If I was to build a wardrobe fit for a president, I needed to know what I was working with.From Auschwitz to the White House: One Tailor’s American Tale|Martin Greenfield|December 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He derived enormous satisfaction from some customers choosing to base the rest of their wardrobe around his socks.The Hot Designer Who Hates Fashion: VK Nagrani Triumphs His Own Way|Tom Teodorczuk|December 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The blame ultimately must fall on Kate's wardrobe team for failign to protect her from such continued and repeated embarrasments.
Jacqueline Kennedy helped change all that in the 1960s, with her unflappable chic and wardrobe full of haute couture.
He always wants to find little flourishes in her wardrobe that are her way of expressing herself in a rather conservative world.How Carrie Preston Became The Good Wife’s Favorite Scene Stealer|Kevin Fallon|October 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The wardrobe trunk offered gaudy finery that did not interest the “ladies” overmuch.Whispers at Dawn|Roy J. Snell
Miss Proctor has made a night-dress; and Monday I must commence vigorously upon her wardrobe.Cora and The Doctor|Harriette Newell Baker
Joe said he had replenished his wardrobe, and bought the flat pie especially for me.Summer Cruising in the South Seas|Charles Warren Stoddard
She and I walked to my Lady's at the Wardrobe, and there dined and was exceeding much made of.Diary of Samuel Pepys, Complete|Samuel Pepys
By way of wardrobe accommodation, the back of the door was generously studded with hooks for hanging clothes.The Call of the Town|John Alexander Hammerton
British Dictionary definitions for wardrobe
Word Origin for wardrobe
Word Origin and History for wardrobe
late 14c., "room where wearing apparel is kept," earlier "a private chamber" (c.1300), from Old North French warderobe, variant of Old French garderobe "place where garments are kept," from warder "to keep, guard" (see ward (v.)) + robe "garment" (see robe). Meaning "a person's stock of clothes for wearing" is recorded from c.1400. Sense of "movable closed cupboard for wearing apparel" is recorded from 1794. Meaning "room in which theatrical costumes are kept" is attested from 1711. Wardrobe malfunction is from 2004.