It has faded from pixelated gray to rusted ochre, fringed on the edges with black sweat grease.
The collection includes leather pants, fringed boots, silk t-shirts, and wool blazers.
The coast of Spain inspired some summery sentiments in Wang: hot pants and fabulous vinyl, fringed sandals and hats.
The figure wore a fringed tunic, and bore the two sacred emblems, the basket and the cone.
Beneath the gloomy pines which fringed the stream, countless camp fires were gleaming.
An uninterrupted line of busts of the great men of ancient and modern Italy fringed these roadways.
Upon entering the grove, they found that it fringed a small river.
She is mounted on a black and white jennet, with housings of crimson velvet, fringed with gold.
The river was fringed with trees of every variety, without any underbrush.
So, when the stranger turned and leapt lightly into the undergrowth that fringed the wood, he humbly tried to follow.
early 14c., from Old French frenge "thread, strand, fringe, hem" (early 14c.), from Vulgar Latin *frimbia, metathesis of Latin fimbriae (plural) "fibers, threads, fringe," of uncertain origin. Figurative sense of "outer edge, margin," is first recorded 1894. Related: Fringes. Fringe benefits is recorded from 1952.
late 15c., from fringe (n.). Related: Fringed; fringing.
A benefit, like insurance coverage, added to one's pay; fringe benefit (1960+)