The wrestling worthy accessory is a bit of a misnomer—there is no cheekily exposed skin in this full-coverage contraption.
Part of the reason for the bid-ask gap stems from the fact that calling Miramax or MGM a "studio" is a misnomer.
The sad thing is to see this misnomer being promulgated by gays themselves.
The phrase “kids for cash” is something of a misnomer, according to May.
But its title is a misnomer: The far-from-renegade Gay is a very good feminist.
Nothing, said Sim; but the manner of his nothing shewed me it was a misnomer for something.
He scorned a dedication, that misnomer for gratuitous advertising.
When we call this a village it is only out of courtesy that we are guilty of such a misnomer.
He admits that the term "colored" is a misnomer, and therefore meaningless.
How far is the application to France, of the epithet employed in the title that heads these pages, a misnomer?
mid-15c., "mistaken identification of an accused or convicted person," from Anglo-French, Old French mesnomer "to misname, wrongly name," noun use of infinitive, from mes- "wrongly" (see mis- (2)) + nomer "to name," from Latin nominare "nominate" (see nominate). For noun use of French infinitives, cf. waiver.