Pair Of Pants
Trousers are an item of clothing worn from the waist to the ankles, covering both legs separately (rather than with cloth stretching across both as in skirts and dresses). The word trousers or pants is used interchangeably in the UK and Ireland, but in some other English-speaking countries such as Australia, Canada, South Africa, and the United States they are most often referred to as pants, a shortening of the historic term pantaloons. However, in Britain, underpants would be understood to mean underwear. Shorts are similar to trousers, but with legs that come down only to around the area of the knee, higher or lower than the knee depending on the style of the garment.
In most of the Western world, trousers have been worn since ancient times and throughout the Medieval period, becoming the most common form of lower body clothing for males in the modern world, although shorts are also widely worn, and kilts and other garments may be worn in various regions and cultures. Since the 20th century, trousers have become prevalent for females as well. Shorts are often preferred in hot weather or for some sports, and also often by children. Trousers are worn at the hips or waist, and may be held up by their own fastenings, a belt, or suspenders (braces). Leggings are form-fitting trousers of a clingy material, often knitted cotton and spandex.
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Famous quotes containing the words pair of, pants and/or pair:
“You are always looking for already-felt emotions, just as you like to get an old pair of trousers back from the cleaners, which seem new when you dont look too closely. Artists are cleaners, dont let yourself be taken in by them. True modern works of art are made not by artists but quite simply by men.”
—Francis Picabia (18781953)
“This is not a book. This is libel, slander, defamation of character. This is not a book, in the ordinary sense of the word. No, this is a prolonged insult, a gob of spit in the face of Art, a kick in the pants to God, Man, Destiny, Time, Love, Beauty ... what you will. I am going to sing for you, a little off key perhaps, but I will sing.”
—Henry Miller (18911980)
“Auld Noah was at hame wi them a,
The lion and the lamb,
Pair by pair they entered the Ark
And he took them as they cam.”
—Hugh MacDiarmid (18921978)