Definition of Tieless

1. Adjective. Not wearing a tie (''neckwear''). ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Tieless

1. having no necktie [adj]

Tieless Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Tieless

tiebreakers
tiebreaking
tiebreaks
tieclasp
tieclasps
tied
tied(p)
tied back
tied down
tied house
tied houses
tied oil
tied up
tied up(p)
tieing
tieless (current term)
tiemaker
tiemakers
tiemannite
tiemannites
tienilic acid
tienshanite
tiepin
tiepins
tier
tier up
tierce
tierced
tiercel
tiercelet

Literary usage of Tieless

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Almond of Loretto: Being the Life and a Selection from the Letters of Hely by Robert Jameson Mackenzie, Robert J. Mac Kenzie (1906)
"I found that boys with me liked it, and it's very nice after a whole day in flannels, " tieless and hatless," when there is a warm bath, and somewhat ampler ..."

2. The Living Age by Making of America Project, Eliakim Littell, Robert S. Littell (1896)
"... the first generation born of these women, and the free, tieless soldiers and sailors witk whom they mated, probably looked on South Africa as does their ..."

3. New Jersey, a Guide to Its Present and Past (2007)
"The swinging doors of the many saloons admit tieless workmen in blue denim shirts, or loitering sailors looking for a berth. ..."

4. The Gentleman's Magazine (1883)
"no waistcoat, and the collar of his shirt was open and tieless, falling open to show his powerful muscular throat. " Alma !" he exclaimed in astonishment. ..."

5. Dramatic Values by Charles Edward Montague (1911)
"He will come on the stage first as that veteran theme, the middle-aged toper in black, frock- coated, tieless and collarless, leering with imbecile ..."

6. Macmillan's Magazine by David Masson, George Grove, John Morley, Mowbray Morris (1883)
"One would suppose that a soil, sympathetic and congenial in most things for such a purpose, would have attracted more of those tieless wanderers whose ..."

7. Monuments of the Early Church by Walter Lowrie (1901)
"It Fas regarded as effeminate by the Romans, but it came, never- tieless, into common use before the third century. ..."

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