She is stolid and reliable, sartorially and in seemingly every other way, and that forms the essence of her appeal.
Ahmadinejad may talk a big game on the global stage, but sartorially speaking, he's a man of the people.
She was characterized, sartorially, only by that unobtrusive yet exquisite neatness whose practice some women bring to a fine art.
He was unshaven, he was wearing the suit substituted for his own; and Florence, sartorially, was not much better off.
sartorially at least, the company was eminently respectable.
The Editor, too, was a considerable advance—at least sartorially—over the one I remembered.
"pertaining to a tailor," 1807, from Modern Latin sartorius, from Late Latin sartor "tailor" (cf. French sartre "tailor"), literally "patcher, mender," from Latin sart-, past participle stem of sarcire "to patch, mend," from PIE root *serk- "to make whole." Earlier in English in same sense was Related: sartorian (1660s). Sartorius as the name of the long leg muscle is because it is used in crossing the legs to bring them into the position needed to sit like a tailor. Related: Sartorially.