“I had to pull my pants down to get the baby out,” Uriguen says.
J. Crew has added an extremely small size to their pants selection—a 000.
In mixed company, he sometimes pulled down his pants to scratch his rear end.
If there are no police around, you might see women who have waded into the water, fully dressed in coats, pants and headscarves.
The film, just four minutes long, is simply titled “The Woman in pants.”
After that he had a jacket and pants, or, as he called them, "Bocker-nickers."
Why should not a frog sustain life with his pants as well as a Christian?
He gasped out between his pants: "It's nothing; a—little fresh!"
Mr. Minturn laughed, and looked down on the torn jacket and pants.
He said it with a deep breath, and an exhalation, as one who pants to be free of the city's noisome fumes.
trousers, 1840, see pantaloons. Colloquial singular pant is attested from 1893. To wear the pants "be the dominant member of a household" is first attested 1931. To do something by the seat of (one's) pants "by human instinct" is from 1942, originally of pilots, perhaps with some notion of being able to sense the condition and situation of the plane by engine vibrations, etc. To be caught with (one's) pants down "discovered in an embarrassing condition" is from 1932.
mid-15c., perhaps a shortening of Old French pantaisier "gasp, puff, pant, be out of breath, be in distress" (12c.), probably from Vulgar Latin *pantasiare "be oppressed with a nightmare, struggle for breathing during a nightmare," literally "to have visions," from Greek phantasioun "have or form images, subject to hallucinations," from phantasia "appearance, image, fantasy" (see phantasm). Related: Panted; panting.
"a gasping breath," c.1500, from pant (v.).
v. pant·ed, pant·ing, pants
To breathe rapidly and shallowly.
ants, cream one's jeans, fancy pants, fly by the seat of one's pants, fudge one's pants, get the lead out, have lead in one's pants, high waters, hot pants, raggedy-ass, seat-of-the-pants, shit one's pants, smarty-pants