In particular, Nichols alleged Seagal once grabbed her blouse and said, “Let me get a look at those.”
I care more about chopping trees down than buying you that Yohji Yamamoto blouse as a surprise.
I wasn't parading around to make a show of myself, I was trying to get my arm in my blouse to cover up.
And how many times did we see shots of her touring Marbella in that one-shouldered Jean-Paul Gaultier blouse?
One worn over her head and showing her blouse means that she is not married and looking for a husband.
Her Sam Brown belt buried itself in her blouse, as though failing to meet the resistance of a body underneath the cloth.
"That's better," said Kingozi, and began clumsily to rebutton her blouse.
"We have such a time with meals—never can get folks together," said Cleo, hastily jumping in to her blouse and skirt.
Hilary grinned as he slipped the weapon back into his blouse.
Anyuta put down her sewing, took off her blouse, and straightened herself up.
1828 (from 1822 as a French word in English), from French blouse, "workman's or peasant's smock" (1788), origin unknown. Perhaps akin to Provençal (lano) blouso "short (wool)" [Gamillscheg]. Another suggestion [Klein] is that it is from Medieval Latin pelusia, from Pelusium, a city in Upper Egypt, supposedly a clothing manufacturing center in the Middle Ages.
In Paris, a very slovenly, loose, drawn frock, with most capacious sleeves, had been introduced called a blouse. Some of our priestesses of the toilet seemed emulous of copying this deshabille, with some slight alterations, but we never wish to see it on the symmetrical form of a British lady. ["Summary of Fashion for 1822," in "Museum of Foreign Literature and Science," Jan.-June 1823]