At home, I changed her diaper and slotted her into her high chair.
On one summer lunch hour, Donna Ann Levonuk, 50, lifted a tub of diaper cream priced at $43.98—and then stashed it in her purse.
Because she had acted up, he said, doctors made her wear a diaper.
diaper changing immediately became and remains a two-person job: one person holds the legs while the other wipes and re-diapers.
At some point during the flight, my daughter wet her diaper.
Its walls were decorated with colored brick, laid in bands and diaper patterns.
She had changed Naples into a diaper of jewels sparkling softly in the void.
A decidedly yellow stain on the diaper occurs when there is jaundice.
On a third floor line was a baby's diaper, still implanted with filth.
Those were known as "diaspron" or diaper, a name given them at Constantinople.
mid-14c., "fabric with a repeated pattern of figures," from Old French diaspre "ornamental cloth; flowered, patterned silk cloth," perhaps via Medieval Latin diasprum from Medieval Greek diaspros "thoroughly white," or perhaps "white interspersed with other colors," from dia- (see dia-) + aspros "white."
Aspros originally meant "rough," and was applied to the raised parts of coins (among other things), and thus was used in Byzantine Greek to mean "silver coin," from which the bright, shiny qualities made it an adjective for whiteness. Modern sense of "underpants for babies" is continuous since 1837, but such usage has been traced back to 1590s.
late 14c., "to put a small, repeated pattern on," from Old French diaprer, variant of diasprer, from diaspre (see diaper (n.)). Meaning "to put a diaper on" (a baby) is attested by 1951. Related: Diapered; diapering.