If it were a matter of choosing, I might pick the knife over the plaid.
Based on his sock puppet, I expected him to be a burly bearded giant clad in plaid—basically, a Canadian Paul Bunyan.
At a nearby table we saw three young people with plaid shirts and floppy hair.
plaid Silk Button-Down by Equipment; Navy Skinny Jeans by J Brand; Brown Leather Boots by Jo Ghost.
Wearing a plaid shirt, the stocky singer looked like a bricklayer playing an open mic at a bar.
I was wet all night, but kept wrapt up in my plaid and as warm as I could manage.
She had on a plaid shawl of purple, green, and red checkers, crossed on her bosom.
She took the plaid from under him and spread it over his body to protect it from the snow.
Nor less emphatic is his railing at the plaid and blaspheming at the claymore.
"We shall be disturbed here, monsieur," said Count Victor, hesitating as the other put off his plaid and coat.
1510s, from Scottish, from or related to Gaelic plaide "blanket, mantle," of unknown origin, perhaps a contraction of peallaid "sheepskin," from peall "skin," from Latin pellis (but OED finds this "phonetically improbable"). The wearing of it by males forbidden by act of parliament, under penalty of transportation, 1746-82. As an adjective c.1600, from the noun.