Women Wear

Some articles on women wear, wear, women, wears:

Mennonites In Belize - Customs and Traditions
... The women wear bonnets and long dresses while the men wear denim overalls and hats ... The men may wear traditional suspenders and dark trousers ... The women wear brightly colored dresses ...
Tupenu
... The tupenu worn by women is wide enough to cover the body between the waist and ankles, and long enough to wrap securely around the waist ... Women wear a knee length dress, or kofu, over the tupenu ... On dress occasions, women wear matching kofu and tupenu, sewn from the same yardage ...
Brassieres - Health Issues - Poor Fit and Health
... Larger-breasted women tend to wear bras that are too small, and conversely, smaller-breasted women wear bras that are too large ... Larger women are more likely to wear an incorrectly sized bra ... to the difficulties already described, up to 25% of women's breasts are persistently and visibly asymmetrical, which plastic surgeons define as differing in ...
Culture Of Basilan - Yakan
... Yakan women are excellent weavers, and are famous for their beautifully woven traditional costumes of cotton and pineapple cloth ... The basic garment for men and women consists of a tight-fitting upper garment with tight-fitting trousers called sawal ... Over the shirt, male and female wear a tight-fitting jacket, which is exquisitely embroidered in the front and back, with cuffs decorated with multicolored sequins ...
Sawantvadi - Culture - Attire
... Except that the state servants wear a bright, tightly wound three-cornered turban of the Sindeshai or Sindia pattera, both among high and low caste Hindus the ordinary head-dress is the handkerchief ... On great occasions he wears, in addition to his ordinary out-of-door clothes, a specially rich turban, and round his shoulders a woollen shawl ... Upper class Hindu women wear in-doors a robe and bodice ...

Famous quotes containing the words wear and/or women:

    A bride at her second marriage does not wear a veil. She wants to see what she is getting.
    Helen Rowland (1875–1950)

    To a philosopher all news, as it is called, is gossip, and they who edit it and read it are old women over their tea.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)