cravat

All Noun
1,409 examples (0.00 sec)
  • His cravat had been tied many times and needed it once more. Cited from Ruggles of Red Gap, by Harry Leon Wilson
  • Which of these six hundred individuals in plain white cravat might one guess would become their king? Cited from The World's Greatest Books, Vol XII, Ed. by Arthur Mee & J.A. Hammerton
  • I have been informed that the first time he wore one he kept on his black cravat. Cited from Memoirs of Napoleon, V4, by Bourrienne
  • For my own part, I neither saw the black cravat nor heard this reply. Cited from Memoirs of Napoleon, V4, by Bourrienne
  • A little man in a white cravat brought the great volume and placed it on the table. Cited from The Nabob, Vol. 2 (of 2), by Alphonse Daudet
  • You did not put on evening dress and a white cravat to go and see a patient? Cited from Comedy of Marriage & Other Tales, Maupassant
  • I had to let go of the cravat in order to raise a hand. Cited from Right Ho, Jeeves, by P. G. Wodehouse
  • His face turned white as his cravat, and his lips refused to utter words. Cited from Yesterdays with Authors, by James T. Fields
  • I shall never find his match again either for chocolate or cravats. Cited from Rodney Stone, by Arthur Conan Doyle
  • The day will come when he will not take in earnest this grand comedy in white cravats. Cited from A Romance of Youth by Francois Coppee, v3
  • I seized his own cravat and bound it over his lips. Cited from The Green Flag, by Arthur Conan Doyle
  • You must have your hair cut, and learn to tie your cravat properly. Cited from In the Days of My Youth, by Amelia Ann Blandford Edwards
  • You have no cravat; you have no hat; you have no coat! Cited from Les Miserables, by Victor Hugo
  • As I said this, I took off my coat and my cravat. Cited from Monsieur, Mme, and Bebe, by Gustave Droz v1
  • I do not know when poor Richard's cravats would be done, if he had no friend but you. Cited from Northanger Abbey, by Jane Austen
  • His hat was on the back of his head and his cravat had slipped on one side. Cited from Love, and Other Stories, by Anton Chekhov
  • They heard a sharp, decided voice near them, and it came from a thin little man in a white cravat. Cited from Crowded Out o' Crofield, by William O. Stoddard
  • He then drew the pin from his cravat and placed it on the paper. Cited from The Count of Monte Cristo by Alexandre Dumas
  • I wear a mill-stone as a cravat sometimes, instead of going to the river with it. Cited from German Classics of the 19th & 20th Centuries, Vol. IX, Ed. by Francke
  • His white cravat was high and thick, over which was turned a wide collar. Cited from Reminiscences of Sixty Years in Public Affairs, Vol. 1, George Boutwell
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Meaning of cravat

  • noun Neckwear worn in a slipknot with long ends overlapping vertically in front