After her return from eye surgery, Blankenship had on post-operation "goggles."
Plus wearing gowns, gloves, goggles and masks imparts an eerie moonwalk sensation as one enters the facility.
The photograph confirms there was also unmistakable delight in the eyes behind her goggles.
By night, he hunts with ghosts with goggles and a K2 device.
In gowns, boots, goggles, and masks, the men will lower the body into a 6-foot grave below.
Carley searched her pockets for her goggles, only to ascertain that she had forgotten them.
He pushed up his goggles and gazed at her, absolutely bewildered.
He used his own goggles the whole way, but then, he was the only one who became snow-blind.
"Very," coolly agreed Lestrange, rising and removing his goggles.
The driver peered at her through his goggles in a questioning, hesitating manner.
1530s, from Middle English gogelen "to roll (the eyes) about" (late 14c.), influenced by Middle English gogel-eyed "squint-eyed, one-eyed" (late 14c.), of uncertain origin, perhaps somehow imitative. As a surname (Robert le Gogel) attested from c.1300. Related: Goggled; goggling. As a noun, 1650s, "goggling look;" earlier "person who goggles" (1610s).
Eyeglasses: I can't read that without my goggles (1836+)