Yet the only frock that matters—sorry, fashion purists—is lot number 293, the very last in the sale.
Only at the Eurovision Song Contest in 2014 could a guy with a beard wearing a frock cause such ructions.
This time, Knightley updated the frock with embellished sleeves.
Beckham, who was there to greet her guests as they arrived, kept with tradition and described each and every frock.
It is Coddington who tutors the audience on the authentic, creative satisfaction that can be found within the frock trade.
Very slowly and unwillingly Eyebright sat down to darn her frock.
See, Mamma is shaking the tree, and Maria is catching the apples in her frock.
Next I looked to see if I was sitting on her frock, the which tries a woman sair, but I wasna.
This doubt set her gloved fingers pleating the bosom of her frock.
Her little Ladyship, eyeing me askance, answered, 'I can't come now—the dress-maker is waiting to fit on my frock.'
mid-14c., from Old French froc "a monk's habit" (12c.), of unknown origin; perhaps from Frankish *hrok or some other Germanic source (cf. Old High German hroc "mantle, coat;" Old Norse rokkr, Old English rocc, Old Frisian rokk, German Rock "coat"), from PIE root *rug- "to spin."
Another theory traces it to Medieval Latin floccus, from Latin floccus "flock of wool." Meaning "outer garment for women or children" is from 1530s. Frock-coat attested by 1823.