Others showed up in top hats and full tuxedos, accessorized with oversized bow ties and striped sailor pants.
And Kody, in jeans and striped button-down shirt, reclined in an armchair opposite Janelle.
He hates everything about the federal government, especially “the striped banner.”
Clad in a blue, striped button-down, a silver watch adorning his left wrist, Huckabee beams on the cover.
Halibut, striped bass, and black bass are other good choices.
Through the closed door he heard the ominous, dull murmur of his striped adversary as it beat its angry wings.
Then I looked to one side—there was the long window with a striped curtain.
The zebra is striped 356rather than spotted because its forebears wore stripes.
And when I said I did he gave me a stick, the striped peppermint kind it was.
For he knew that if the boys saw them, they would know right away he wasn't a tiger, no matter if he was striped like one.
"a line or band in cloth," 1620s (but probably much older), from Middle Dutch or Middle Low German stripe "stripe, streak," from Proto-Germanic *stripanan (cf. Danish stribe "a striped fabric," German Streifen "stripe"), cognate with Old Irish sriab "stripe," from PIE root *streig- (see strigil). Of soldiers' chevrons, badges, etc., attested from 1827.
"a stroke or lash," mid-15c., probably a special use of stripe (n.1), from the marks left by a lash. Cf. also Dutch strippen "to whip," West Frisian strips, apparently cognate but not attested as early as the English word.