Girdle

A girdle is a garment that encircles the lower torso, perhaps extending below the hips, and worn often for support. The word girdle originally meant a belt. In modern English, the term girdle is most commonly used for a form of women's foundation wear that replaced the corset in popularity. In sports, a girdle may be similar to compression shorts.

Read more about Girdle:  History, Girdle in Literature, Eroticism, Sports, Vestment and Iconography

Other articles related to "girdle":

Keying Out Mopalia Hindsii - Girdle
... more than 2/3 of each plate Dorsal surface of girdle has hairs not granules or scales Girdle a uniform thickness, not thicker at anterior end Anterior end of girdle has a pronounced cleft ...
Tonicella Lokii - Similar Species
... lineata is extremely similar but does not have radiating bands on the girdle ... is also very similar but does not have the radiating bands on the girdle and also lacks a dark border to the concentric blue lines on the anterior plate ... bright blue wavy lines on the valves and its radiating bands on the girdle, but differs in having a hairy girdle ...
Girdle - Vestment and Iconography
... As a liturgical vestment, the girdle, also known as a cincture, is a long, rope-like cord tied around the waist over the alb ... In the Vajrayana iconography of the Hevajra Tantra, the 'girdle' (Tib ... The iconography of the girdle (or bone apron and belt ) in Vajrayana iconography developed from one of the items of vestment adorning the Mahasiddha of the charnel grounds ...
Golden Girdle Of Gaea
... The Golden Girdle of Gaea is a fictional object depicted in the DC Comics book Wonder Woman ... It is based on the mythological girdle stolen by Heracles as part of his Twelve Labors ...
Pelvic Girdle Pain - Classification
... It is now referred to as Pregnancy Related Pelvic Girdle Pain that may incorporate the following conditions Diastasis of the Symphysis Pubis(DSP) Symphysis pubis ...

Famous quotes containing the word girdle:

    There are no stars to-night
    But those of memory.
    Yet how much room for memory there is
    In the loose girdle of soft rain.
    Hart Crane (1899–1932)