Cohn took a pair of wrap-around sunglasses from his jacket pocket and slipped them on.
Boyle shot back without a moment's hesitation, “I was fine until that jacket walked in here.”
The Daily Mail reports that the jacket is constructed of over one million chest hairs and took over 200 hours to create.
Micah is 10 years old and he had a coat geared to the season, a Patagonia winter jacket with a hood.
I settle for a sweater and jacket and throw a tie in my briefcase just in case it turns out to be the prom.
The left arm of your jacket is spattered with mud in no less than seven places.
Viviette, coming in later in hat and jacket, found him busily writing.
But the jacket felt so unusually heavy;—could there, perhaps, be gold in it to make up in some measure for the cruel infliction?
Then tapping the breast-pocket of his jacket: “And yet I am the force,” he went on.
It is like a boxer taking off his jacket, with the intention of making a fair stand-up fight of it.
mid-15c., "short garment for men," from Middle French jaquet "short coat with sleeves," diminutive of Old French jaque, a kind of tunic, probably from Jacque, the male proper name, also the generic name of a French peasant (see jacquerie), but possibly associated with jaque (de mailles) "short, tight-fitting coat," originally "coat of mail," from Spanish jaco, from Arabic shakk "breastplate." Iakke "a short, close-fitting stuffed or quilted tunic, often serving as a defensive garment" is attested in English from late 14c., and by c.1400 was being used for "woman's short tunic." Meaning "paper wrapper of a book" is first attested 1894.
jacket jack·et (jāk'ĭt)
A fixed bandage applied around the body to immobilize the spine.
An artificial crown of a tooth composed of fired porcelain or acrylic resin.