We followed her out of doors, just as we were,—hatless, like herself.
Mark had burst from the policeman—he was standing now hatless before the altar.
A hatless shouting man tore down through the people congregated on the stairs.
However, it was only the train conductor, hatless, his lantern in his hand.
Dr. Aylesworth was hatless and the snow was thick in his hair.
They could see he was hatless and coatless and urging his horse.
And Dick was off, hatless, in evening dress without an overcoat.
Cleave, hatless, bleeding from a bayonet thrust in the arm, ordered the retreat.
This man was hatless, and his head was swathed about with bandages, and his right arm was trussed up in a sling.
Kano caught up a bamboo cane and, hatless, went into the street.
Old English hæt "hat, head covering," from Proto-Germanic *hattuz "hood, cowl" (cf. Frisian hat, Old Norse hattr), from PIE root *kadh- "cover, protect" (cf. Lithuanian kudas "tuft or crest of a bird," Latin cassis "helmet"). Now, "head covering with a more or less horizontal brim." To throw one's hat in the ring was originally (1847) to take up a challenge in prize-fighting. To eat one's hat is said to have been originally To eat Old Rowley's [Charles II's] hat.
A condom (1990s+ Teenagers)
brass hat, gimmie hat, hard hat, here's your hat what's your hurry, high-hat, knock something into a cocked hat, old hat, party hat, pass the hat, shit in your hat, straw hat, talk through one's hat, throw one's hat in the ring, tin hat, under one's hat, wear two hats, white hat, wool hat
Chald. karb'ela, (Dan. 3:21), properly mantle or pallium. The Revised Version renders it "tunic."