Just last week, he appeared alongside his brothers, Brooklyn and Cruz dress all in bespoke suits by Burberry Tailoring.
She is adamant about the difference between online dating and her own bespoke matches.
“This is not a future of harshness but of bespoke details,” production designer K.K. Barrett recently explained.
These aren't stomping tunes, but tender and mournful folk songs, a bespoke genre.
Sources at Emilia Wickstead told Grazia Daily that it was a bespoke dress specially made for Kate.
The man's facetiousness interested me; it bespoke his nerve.
“Here it ends then,” said he, one day at the council-table, rising as bespoke.
At noon to the 'Change a little, and there bespoke some maps to hang in my new roome (my boy's roome) which will be very-pretty.
They flexed their compelling muscles before her and bespoke her for the dance.
"Maybe it best so," she said, in a manner which bespoke long association with white folk.
"custom or custom-made, made to order," of goods, as distinguished from ready-made, 1755, the same sense found earlier in bespoken (c.1600), past participle of bespeak, in a sense of "to speak for, to arrange beforehand," a sense attested in bespeak from 1580s. Now usually of tailored suits.
Old English besprecan "speak about, speak against, complain," from be- + sprecan "to speak" (see speak). A common Germanic compound (cf. Old Saxon bisprecan, Dutch bespreken, Old High German bisprehhan, German besprechen); originally "to call out," it evolved a wide range of meaning in English, including "speak up," "oppose," "request," "discuss, "arrange," and "to order (goods)" (1580s).
The connection of the senses is very loose; some of them appear to have arisen quite independently of each other from different applications of BE- pref. [OED]