Wearing may refer to:
- Wearing (surname), a surname
- Wearing clothes, a feature of all modern human societies
- Wearing ship, a sailing maneuver
Read more about Wearing: See Also
Other articles related to "wearing":
... Benny Wearing (1901–1968) was an Australian rugby league footballer of the 1920s and 30s ... Wearing was the third player in Australian rugby league history to score 100 premiership tries ...
... unlike neighboring Saudi Arabia, many of the older and young Emirati men prefer wearing thawb or a dishdash, an ankle-length white shirt woven from wool or cotton while the majority ... who dress in Western clothing still maintain a modest standard of attire, avoiding the wearing of sleeveless tops, tight-fitting tops, and dresses or skirts that fall above the ... For example, there have been instances of expats for not wearing enough clothing at beaches, and some even being completely nude ...
... Bassingthwaighte sitting on a purple chair wearing a blond wig ... sequence of the video was filmed in black and white and features Bassingthwaighte wearing an afro ... This is followed by scenes of her on a swing wearing a red wig and dancing with two male dancers (brothers Hilton and David Denis who featured in "So You Think You Can Dance Australia") ...
... cuckolds have sometimes been described as "wearing the horns of a cuckold" or just "wearing the horns" ... is used, when the cuckold (or wittol) is said to be "戴绿帽子" (wearing the green hat), which derives from the sumptuary laws used in China from the 13th to the 18th ...
Famous quotes containing the word wearing:
“It is not linen youre wearing out
But human creatures lives!
In poverty, hunger, and dirt,
Sewing at once, with a double thread,
A Shroud as well as a Shirt.”
—Thomas Hood (17991845)
“When children dress like adults they are more likely to behave as adults do, to imitate adult actions. It is hard to walk like an adult male wearing corduroy knickers that make an awful noise. But boys in long pants can walk like men, and little girls in tight jeans can walk like women.”
—David Elkind (20th century)
“My consolation is to think of the women I have known, now that there is no longer such thing as elegance. But how can people who contemplate these horrible creatures under their hats covered in pigeon-houses or gardens, how can they understand the charm of seeing Madame Swann wearing a simple mauve cap or a small hat surmounted by a straight iris?”
—Marcel Proust (18711922)