Definition of Hooded cloak
1. Noun. A long cloak with a hood that can be pulled over the head.
Hooded Cloak Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Hooded Cloak
Literary usage of Hooded cloak
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Costume in England: A History of Dress to the End of the Eighteenth Century by Frederick William Fairholt (1885)
"A hooded cloak worn by ladies in the last century, and so called from its resemblance to that worn by capuchin friars. Gray, in his " Long Story," speaks of ..."
2. An Etymological Dictionary of the English Language by Walter William Skeat (1893)
"—Low Lat. capa, caffo, a cope ; a hooded cloak, in Isidore of Seville. See Cape, Cap. ... Low Lat. capa, cappa, a hooded cloak. See Cape, Cap CHAPS, ..."
3. The Atlantic Monthly by Making of America Project (1860)
"Ladies of higher rank, also, wear the hooded cloak for disguise and greater freedom, and at a fashionable wedding in the cathedral I have seen the jewelled ..."
4. The Gospel standard, or Feeble Christian's support (1851)
"We were advised to take the hooded cloak, but the same agonies of mind remained even under the hooded cloak which we suffered before; ..."
5. French Roots and Their Families: A Synthetic Vocabulary Based Upon by Eugene Pellissier (1886)
"[ex, capa, cappa] ; 1'— belle échapper (s'—) 3. hooded cloak ; cloak. to be penniless ... capote ; hooded cloak ; close bonnet ; hood (of a gig). to clean, ..."