He spread out the skirts of his gaberdine and pirouetted between the lines of tethered horses.
They had dressed him in a gaberdine and set the yellow cap on his shaven poll.
A picturesque grey-headed and grey-bearded old Jew, in a shovel-hat and gaberdine.'
The helper then threw off his gaberdine, and showed himself to be St. George.
When I last saw you your gaberdine was out at elbows, and now you sail in your own gondola.
A shrivelled arm, a dropsied leg, were to Ribera what a breast-plate and a gaberdine were to Rembrandt.
He had, moreover, seen the Triller's gaberdine hanging in the monastery at Ebersdorf.
Did these Yankee ignoramuses suppose he did not share their aversion from the gaberdine or the three brass balls?
"long, loose outer garment," 1510s, from Spanish gabardina, from Middle French galverdine, which is perhaps from Middle High German wallevart "pilgrimage" (German Wallfahrt) in the sense of "pilgrim's cloak" (from Old High German wallon "to roam;" see gallant (adj.) + faran "to go, travel;" see fare (v.)). The Spanish form perhaps influenced by gabán "overcoat" and tabardina "coarse coat."