suit vs tux

suit tux

Definitions

  • 1) Attendance required of a vassal at his feudal lord's court or manor.
  • 2) A group of things used together; a set or collection.
  • 3) An outfit worn for a special activity.
  • 4) The act or an instance of courting a woman; courtship.
  • 5) Games Any of the four sets of 13 playing cards (clubs, diamonds, hearts, and spades) in a standard deck, the members of which bear the same marks.
  • 6) A set of matching outer garments, especially one consisting of a coat with trousers or a skirt, often worn on formal occasions.
  • 7) Law A lawsuit.
  • 8) Slang A person, especially an executive, who wears one of these garments at work.
  • 9) The act of wooing in love; the solicitation of a woman in marriage; courtship.
  • 10) That which follows as a retinue; a company of attendants or followers; the assembly of persons who attend upon a prince, magistrate, or other person of distinction; -- often written suite, and proced swēt.
  • 11) A number of things used together, and generally necessary to be united in order to answer their purpose; a number of things ordinarily classed or used together; a set
  • 12) The act of suing; the process by which one endeavors to gain an end or an object; an attempt to attain a certain result; pursuit; endeavor.
  • 13) obsolete Regular order; succession.
  • 14) (Law) The attempt to gain an end by legal process; an action or process for the recovery of a right or claim; legal application to a court for justice; prosecution of right before any tribunal
  • 15) Things that follow in a series or succession; the individual objects, collectively considered, which constitute a series, as of rooms, buildings, compositions, etc.; -- often written suite, and proced swēt.
  • 16) obsolete The act of following or pursuing, as game; pursuit.
  • 17) (Playing Cards) One of the four sets of cards which constitute a pack; -- each set consisting of thirteen cards bearing a particular emblem, as hearts, spades, clubs, or diamonds; also, the members of each such suit held by a player in certain games, such as bridge.
  • 18) In feudal law, a following or attendance.
  • 19) Series; succession; regular order.
  • 20) A number of different objects intended to be used together, especially when made of similar materials and corresponding in general character and purpose: thus, a number of different garments designed to he worn together form a suit of clothes; a number of sails of different sizes and fitting different spars form a suit of sails.
  • 21) Solicitation for a woman's hand in marriage; courtship; proposal of marriage.
  • 22) The witnesses or followers of the plaintiff in an action at law.
  • 23) A company of attendants or followers; train; retinue. Now commonly suite.
  • 24) A following; the act of pursuing, as game; pursuit.
  • 25) In law. A proceeding in a court of justice for the enforcement or protection of a right or claim, or for the redress of a wrong; prosecution of a right or claim before any tribunal: as, a civil suit; a criminal suit; a suit in chancery.
  • 26) Synonyms Request, Petition, etc. See prayer.
  • 27) A number of things composing a sequence or succession; a number of things of a like kind that follow in a series and are intended to be used together; a set or suite; specifically, one of the four sets or classes, known as spades, clubs, hearts, and diamonds, into which playing-cards are divided.
  • 28) The act of suing; a seeking for something by solicitation or petition; an address of entreaty; petition; prayer.
  • 29) Especially— A petition made to a person of exalted station, as a prince or prelate.
  • 30) To be in accord; agree or match.
  • 31) To meet the requirements of; fit.
  • 32) To please; satisfy.
  • 33) To be appropriate for; befit.
  • 34) To provide with clothing; dress.
  • 35) To make appropriate or suitable; adapt.
  • 36) To be suitable or acceptable.
  • 37) To agree; to accord; to be fitted; to correspond; -- usually followed by with or to.
  • 38) To please; to make content.
  • 39) To fit; to adapt; to make proper or suitable.
  • 40) To be fitted to; to accord with; to become; to befit.
  • 41) obsolete To dress; to clothe.

Definitions

  • 1) colloquial Short form of tuxedo.
  • 2) A tuxedo.

Examples

  • 1) In death as in life spices suited noble instincts.
  • 2) The tie is discreet but sometimes the dinner suit can give it away.
  • 3) It just has to suit her and be something that makes a human being more glamorous.
  • 4) Maybe it was seeing her relaxed at home and in casual clothes instead of her business suit.
  • 5) Today in his immense suit he looked the part.
  • 6) The partner would have to file a civil suit and go to court.
  • 7) The first piece of advice is to choose a colour that suits your skin tone.
  • 8) East doubled and found partner with five winners in another suit.
  • 9) But the suit is pressing her into shape.
  • 10) suits and dresses can stay in place.
  • 11) Can you suggest the company that would suit us best?
  • 12) They shed their work clothes for business suits.
  • 13) But it is definitely more likely to suit my life than any imported ideology.
  • 14) He says that armed forces leavers are sometimes better suited to being entrepreneurs than to being employees.
  • 15) It was while working there that he got the idea for the suit business.
  • 16) The sportsmen and women milling about in tracksuits or uncomfortable looking suits have a variety of motivations.
  • 17) Some colours are suited to particular kinds of work.
  • 18) The suit was fitted at the neck with a collar of copper just wide enough to admit my head.
  • 19) One suit to bring them all, and in the darkness bind them.
  • 20) No one's taking their suit jackets off.
  • 21) Today's ace will suit my tip well.
  • 22) The department filed a civil suit against the oil company in December.
  • 23) The answers to those questions may be woven into the fabric of the suit I'm wearing in the photos on this page.
  • 24) Common man is taken by surprise for despite an atmosphere charged with uncertainly and fear due to various restrictions and heavy police deployment, the public was mentally prepared to face the verdict, Mishra said and added that even parties to the title suit fully ready for the same, seemed rudely jolted.
  • 25) LUCKNOW: The long-awaited verdict on the dispute over the title suit of the Babri Masjid-Ram
  • 26) The Lucknow bench of Allahabad High Court is scheduled to deliver the title suit judgment on September 24.
  • 27) I think this suit is a very very interesting development, especially given the international dimensions of the case.
  • 28) I believe the suit is actually stuffed full of contempt for America.
  • 29) Traditionally, the word "suit" is a sad one for ladies, especially when uttered during the summer months.
  • 30) Mozzie calls Elizabeth "Mrs. suit" because her husband is an FBI Agent or what he calls a "suit."
  • 31) Note to all male guests: Wearing a suit is always a good idea!
  • 32) ‘Choose jackets, tailored suits and shirtwaist dresses with straight, classic cuts.’
  • 33) ‘Cerruti has veered away from innocuous and terribly predictable suits; away from trousers, jacket, belt and shoes in perfect harmony.’
  • 34) ‘He probably also designs those fantastically expensive suits and clothes as well, doodling them down on the backs of team sheets during langours in play.’
  • 35) ‘The trench coat is a great jacket for workdays, to wear over suits or even sport jackets.’
  • 36) ‘He has a great selection of fabrics, and can design suits in the standard English and American styles, as well as adjust for current trends and your taste.’
  • 37) ‘I tried on new tops, pants, jeans, suits, and jackets and made my selection.’
  • 38) ‘Sporty looks were attractive, too, in cafe au lait and dark brown leather shorts outfits with turned-up sleeves on the blouses, or skirt suits.’
  • 39) ‘The man in the pinstriped suit and bowler hat is tapping his silver-topped cane on the breakfast table to emphasise each key point of his masterplan for the future well-being of the nation.’
  • 40) ‘Two men rose from among the audience, one young, in a khaki suit with short trousers, the other older, with a white shirt.’
  • 41) ‘Her skirt suits were versatile enough for the office and other social occasions.’
  • 42) ‘For that distinct, chic western look, the outlet has a complete range of suits and jackets made of imported fabric from Italy and Japan.’
  • 43) ‘Ideally, you should avoid wearing fully lined suits and jackets on hot summer days.’
  • 44) ‘That is how sportswear manufacturers describe their latest suits designed to help Olympic competitors fight the summer heat in Athens.’
  • 45) ‘The firm makes fabrics for men's suits and women's tailored garments.’
  • 46) ‘My question is, what is the proper shirt-and-tie combo to wear with a pinstriped suit?’
  • 47) ‘City smart looks include neat fit suits, pencil skirts, mini skirts, sleek trousers and fine knitwear.’
  • 48) ‘In cities, men wear lightweight suits or shirts and trousers that suit Venezuela's climate.’
  • 49) ‘In an effort to boost pride in York, it was agreed cabbies should wear smart suits, tailored trousers and black dress shoes in winter.’
  • 50) ‘But then, many in those days wore three-piece suits and the vest effectively hid the bottom of the tie.’
  • 51) ‘His dress sense too is said to be impeccable, but conservative: wearing well-cut classic suits, and plain shirts.’
  • 52) ‘Even Russian men, whose clothing choice was once limited to polyester business suits or polyester jogging suits, have become fussy dressers.’
  • 53) ‘Don't use a powerlifting suit or shirt; special clothing will make you depend more on momentum than on muscle.’
  • 54) ‘If you are still clinging to polyester ski pants and an old knit, long sleeved, bike jersey as your race suit, consider Lycra.’
  • 55) ‘All of it looked familiar - except the shiny, glow-in-the-dark running suits designed by Emilio Sosa.’
  • 56) ‘He explained that the chemical suits would also be employed in the event of a chemical spill or other incident involving hazardous materials.’
  • 57) ‘The wearing of the jogging suit by the non-jogging public, I contend, is the heralding of the downfall of American society.’
  • 58) ‘Being cold is no fun, so pack the right diving suit and be damned, but remember that your head is the area of greatest heat loss.’
  • 59) ‘But staff refused to let him back even though he was dressed smartly in his club suit after helping his team beat Mansfield 4-1 on penalties.’
  • 60) ‘Here two of the more junior sailors donned their dive suits and swam 500m out to the team's rigid inflatable boat, which was moored off the beach each night.’
  • 61) ‘Dangerous contaminants at the crash site required the team members to wear full rubber protective suits for their safety.’
  • 62) ‘Sailors dash around in fearnought firefighting suits.’
  • 63) ‘A two-man recompression chamber was provided, as was a protective suit which would be worn by a sailor called to inspect and destroy unexploded ordnance.’
  • 64) ‘Diving history is illustrated through several odd contraptions, from early submersion suits like the one pictured to modern, state-of-the art technology.’
  • 65) ‘Firefighters again donned protective suits and collected the powder for forensic examination.’
  • 66) ‘They watched these two men, and as soon as the bird flew from the nest they began to crawl forward in their gilly suits.’
  • 67) ‘He attempted to enter the ship by the funnel but nearly went up in a puff of smoke due to the non fire retardant Santa suit.’
  • 68) ‘Shane gets in to the swing of things by donning a convincing cowboy suit during his performance.’
  • 69) ‘He was the man in the fire-red jogging suit and the wild processed hair inspired by James Brown.’
  • 70) ‘Today, he clings to memories and a photograph of his dad donning his green flight suit.’
  • 71) ‘He had a spotty complexion and wore a striped T-shirt and blue Reebok track suit.’
  • 72) ‘This protects the body of the animal like a suit of armour.’
  • 73) ‘Many brave knights died while trying to kill the huge beast, the legend goes - until one day, a local hero named Peter took on the worm while wearing a suit of armour covered with razor blades.’
  • 74) ‘One of the first things Rosemary does before opening her farm shop in the village of Camembert is don a suit of armour - one forged in her imagination.’
  • 75) ‘‘I went to him to buy a suit of armour and ended up persuading him to take part as well,’ said John.’
  • 76) ‘One of the waza chefs turns his pots and pans into a suit of armour and marches on the newly constructed religious site, with humour his only weapon.’
  • 77) ‘Just what Anakin's decision is, why he makes it and how it leads him to don a suit of black armour have been the stuff of Star Wars legend.’
  • 78) ‘She was raised in a castle, where Augustus John once famously found her father reading The Times in a suit of armour.’
  • 79) ‘It was like one of those Monty Python sketches where a man in a suit of armour walks in and slaps everyone with a rubber chicken.’
  • 80) ‘For some reason this sight brings to mind a snooker ball balanced on a suit of armour.’
  • 81) ‘Businesses are expected to adorn their premises with the flag of St George, while the figure of England's patron saint, clad in a suit of armour, will ride on horseback through the town.’
  • 82) ‘It's made from very elaborate moulds out of very thin latex, and once everything is on it's kind of like a suit of armour.’
  • 83) ‘He emerged a moment later carrying the unassembled pieces of a suit of armor a golden bronze in color.’
  • 84) ‘The shell of a mollusc isn't a suit of armour like that worn by crustaceans such as the crab.’
  • 85) ‘It's a constant battle with the management - you need a suit of armour, not overalls, to come to work.’
  • 86) ‘‘They saw us,’ he panted as he quickly toppled a suit of armor and wedged it up against the bottom of the door.’
  • 87) ‘If you, like Colthirst, find yourself donning a suit of armor at work, then your workplace has become a battlefield.’
  • 88) ‘At the Seattle Art Museum he is presenting six sculptures, including a suit of armor made from hundreds of dog tags.’
  • 89) ‘She dragged him down the hall and they hid behind a suit of armor.’
  • 90) ‘Research in the Metropolitan Museum of Art turned up a screw of the 1480s attaching parts of a suit of armor.’
  • 91) ‘Clad in a suit of white armor and flying her own standard she liberated France from the English at the battle of Orleans.’
  • 92) ‘The Grand Vestibule is hung with suits of armour and displays of old weaponry.’
  • 93) ‘The issue wouldn't have entered the public domain were it not for the suits within these organisations discussing these proposals over a coffee when on SPL business.’
  • 94) ‘The Union's new boss has overhauled the suits in Murrayfield such that there are new heads of department occupying just about every office going, from marketing to media via finance.’
  • 95) ‘Yet striking the right balance between the artists and the suits remains remarkably hard.’
  • 96) ‘It's not all about suits, lawyers and accountants - it's about rock 'n' roll and creativity.’
  • 97) ‘You, on the other hand, are a nobody, a bureaucrat, a stuffed suit.’
  • 98) ‘I saw some London executive, up in Edinburgh for a meeting with the suits at Scottish Widows or wherever.’
  • 99) ‘So we cobble something together, the suits smile sweetly, the auditors tick their boxes, and everyone is happy, including the bad guys.’
  • 100) ‘The train is the commuter service from Waterloo, and as such, packed with suits escaping their city jobs for something semi-detached in Hampshire.’
  • 101) ‘Despite Chimpzilla's recent string of victories over Intel, the steady stream of senior suits jumping ship must give cause for concern.’
  • 102) ‘Now, armed with the SEC's decision that the accounting dodge had a material impact for investors, those suits may require a bigger payout to go away.’
  • 103) ‘Now we have a procession of suits and ‘yes’ men.’
  • 104) ‘I flew through the hallway quickly, getting rid of the suits in the process.’
  • 105) ‘The ever-present green-and white clad gaggle of fans surround the main entrance to Celtic Park, all of them gazing with intent at the procession of suits and tracksuits inside.’
  • 106) ‘And what about the endless fulminating about how those arch-conservative suits in the music business are shutting down anti-war thought?’
  • 107) ‘When music is free (in both senses) record companies, suits, agents, will be redundant.’
  • 108) ‘And voters identify with actors and musicians much more than with the suits who run the record and movie industries.’
  • 109) ‘Kahane wants nothing to do with the studio suit who has spurned him for so long, and storms out.’
  • 110) ‘The classic order of suits is hearts above diamonds, and spades above clubs.’
  • 111) ‘Tiles in a set of Chinese dominoes are divided into two suits (Civil and Military).’
  • 112) ‘It is generally easiest to divide a deck by suits, and then give each player all the cards of one suit.’
  • 113) ‘The 56 Minor Arcana cards are divided into four suits, much like traditional playing cards.’
  • 114) ‘Therefore the ace of diamonds is the lowest card of its suit when diamonds are not trumps.’
  • 115) ‘These have since been further developed to the four symbols of magical elements, to also be seen on Tarot packs as the four suits.’
  • 116) ‘The Hanafunda deck consisted of 48 cards divided in 12 different suits, one for each month of the year.’
  • 117) ‘Like cards, piecepack components are divided into suits: Suns, Moons, Arms, and Crowns.’
  • 118) ‘The cards are divided into three suits of twelve cards each.’
  • 119) ‘The game also rewards your persistence by giving you a new map after beating the diamond suits.’
  • 120) ‘The other players must all play spades if they can, but players 2 and 3 have no spades and so are allowed to play other suits.’
  • 121) ‘There is no ranking between the suits - so for example the king of hearts and the king of spades are equal.’
  • 122) ‘If another card is led, it can be played instead of playing one of your other cards of the same suit.’
  • 123) ‘On the other hand, if it was a group, you would not need to specify the suits represented by the jokers.’
  • 124) ‘All remaining cards from the other two suits are taken out of play.’
  • 125) ‘A ‘straight’ is five cards in consecutive order, any combination of suits.’
  • 126) ‘The suits for this purpose are ranked Spades, Hearts, Clubs, Diamonds’
  • 127) ‘To a three-card set with two jokers you could add any two of the three missing suits, releasing one of the jokers and forming a closed four-card set.’
  • 128) ‘If you play this variation, you can sometimes use a joker profitably to lengthen one of your suits.’
  • 129) ‘Samba is a variation in which it is possible to meld cards in sequence in a suit as well as sets of equal cards.’
  • 130) ‘Ads designed to assemble litigants for class action suits represent an explosive area of growth in legal advertising.’
  • 131) ‘Thus the position now acknowledged is that in an appropriate case a claimant in a negligence suit may establish a prima facie case by relying on the fact of the accident.’
  • 132) ‘The Amendment only withholds federal judicial power in suits against the state by citizens of another state, or by citizens or subjects of any foreign state.’
  • 133) ‘Such clauses need not prevent the prosecution of meritorious suits.’
  • 134) ‘Comparatively few litigants bring suits, or defend them, at their own expense.’
  • 135) ‘It is because such acts or omissions affect the public at large that they are punishable as offences at common law and are actionable at the suit of the Attorney-General on behalf of the public.’
  • 136) ‘This focuses attention on what in my view is the single important difference between judicial review and civil suit, the differing time limits.’
  • 137) ‘Plaintiffs' lawyers often turn instead to personal injury suits.’
  • 138) ‘Of course, there is always the sanction of prosecutions or civil suits, and those must always remain the primary sanction for any breach of the criminal or civil law.’
  • 139) ‘Lawsuits in particular class-action legal suits, can provide some redress.’
  • 140) ‘They are blanketing hundreds of small and large Web sites with lawsuits, threats of suits and demands for licensing payments.’
  • 141) ‘If a plaintiff wins his suit in public nuisance, he can receive both money damages and injunctive relief.’
  • 142) ‘However, some of the proposals on the table go far beyond establishing the procedures that govern tort suits brought in federal court.’
  • 143) ‘There is no reason to fear a flood of negligence suits against barristers.’
  • 144) ‘It is in the interests of public policy to discourage suits and encourage settlements.’
  • 145) ‘Now, wives routinely join their husbands' personal injury suits to assert their own claims.’
  • 146) ‘The main reason is that only the better off may be able to afford to move into separate accommodation and wait for two years before reaching a property settlement in the divorce suit.’
  • 147) ‘Since society has a minimal concern with the outcome of such private suits, plaintiff's burden of proof is a mere preponderance of the evidence.’
  • 148) ‘Shareholder suits are designed to be a final, desperation remedy, not a knee-jerk reaction.’
  • 149) ‘The rule would require every malpractice suit to have a certificate of merit.’
  • 150) ‘He took the rejection of his suit to the princess hard, and has plotted revenge against those caused the rejection of his suit.’
  • 151) ‘The knight undertakes a love suit to the daughter of Selestinus, a wise emperor in Rome, and certain strange terms are agreed upon between them as the condition of her favor.’
  • 152) ‘The first concerns his suit to the Queen for the return of Waltham Forest, the second his suit to the Queen for a licence to bring certain commodities into the realm, and the third a petition brought by one Thomas Gurley against Oxford's wife.’
  • 153) ‘The ambassador for Poland is returning from Rome having made suit to the Pope for 20,000 crowns.’
  • 154) ‘A new vessel would always be provided with at least two suits of sails from the sail-making firm engaged by the owner.’
  • 155) ‘So, even in this computer-age, the ultimate proving ground of a new suit of sails remains the race course, the way it should be.’
  • 156) ‘Its courses are available on computers connected to the internet, so workers can learn wherever and whenever it suits them and you.’
  • 157) ‘They play their cards in a completely random fashion, laying down and picking up whenever it suits them.’
  • 158) ‘The athletes should be able to come to these grounds and practise whenever it suits them.’
  • 159) ‘When it comes to mortgages, the mainstream banks have been relatively slow to adjust their acceptance criteria to suit this new environment.’
  • 160) ‘While it is true that prices are formed from the subjective valuations of the economic actors, we cannot suspend the laws of supply and demand whenever it suits our goals.’
  • 161) ‘The companies offering cards, on the other hand, get to adjust their medication prices whenever it suits them.’
  • 162) ‘We don't like it when politicians change their minds or try to reinterpret previous actions or statements according to what suits the current social climate.’
  • 163) ‘Architects will be looking for surfacing which suits the town square feel, and the boulevard of upswept maple trees planned for the east side of the High Street.’
  • 164) ‘But in their own ways all are equally impressive, and anyone wanting to build a cantata collection can confidently mix and match as it suits them.’
  • 165) ‘At the same time, I feel that the bowling attack of the hosts is more suited to Test matches than one-dayers.’
  • 166) ‘The M74 is just half a mile from the property, which is probably a bit too close for convenience, although it may suit those commuting to Edinburgh or Glasgow - both of which are about an hour's drive away.’
  • 167) ‘Their personalities were ideally suited to the task at hand.’
  • 168) ‘And yet most people don't have a credit card that ideally suits their needs.’
  • 169) ‘The small flat that he kept in Horsham perfectly suited her needs.’
  • 170) ‘An income protection policy may suit his needs far better.’
  • 171) ‘Burton's characteristic gothic style is perfectly suited to this retelling of an old Russian folk tale.’
  • 172) ‘Coherent rubber compositions obtained by the method are well suited for use as play surfaces or sports surfaces.’
  • 173) ‘However, the obsessive-compulsive actress is not well suited to the task.’
  • 174) ‘Choose the fabric and finish that best suits your purpose and budget.’
  • 175) ‘Maria Callas needs no promotion, yet her distinctively fiery, passionate style was not equally suited to every role.’
  • 176) ‘I don't think so, for the Government doesn't back date anything unless it suits themselves.’
  • 177) ‘Departments suited themselves about typefaces and headings.’
  • 178) ‘In a word, they were doing what every elite in unaccountable institutions do, doing what suited themselves.’
  • 179) ‘Carve the bird to suit yourself; I like to do it in the roasting tin.’
  • 180) ‘You also have a knack for inventing new words to suit yourself.’
  • 181) ‘Obey the law or take the rap - you can't pick and choose to suit yourself.’
  • 182) ‘It appears in your letter, you are manipulating God's word to suit yourself.’
  • 183) ‘And then of course the series gets cancelled or new designers decide they don't like the old story and change everything to suit themselves, resulting in an incomprehensible mess.’
  • 184) ‘We don't have big healthy meals but instead the trend is for lots of baby dishes, which is billed as ‘tasting’ or ‘grazing’ menus, which allow customers to mix, pick, share and generally suit themselves.’
  • 185) ‘You see this desperation in the way they respond to our every little action and in the way they twist our words to suit themselves.’
  • 186) ‘The tribunal heard that up to 60 per cent of staff at North College had been against the merger, and it was claimed many had acted unprofessionally by being uncooperative and even altering timetables to suit themselves.’
  • 187) ‘Again despite all the huffing and puffing, despite Cork's famous facility for interpreting the rule-book to suit themselves, that was wrong too.’
  • 188) ‘Yet I suppose Inuit have always modified Christianity to suit themselves, a traditional cosmology with the formal overlay of religion.’
  • 189) ‘And just those who argued over Luther, those who want to use Columba for their own arguments pick and choose the bits of the truth which most suit themselves.’
  • 190) ‘Let those who want to study Shakespeare suit themselves.’
  • 191) ‘But history will be kind to him mainly because the victors write the history and they write it to suit themselves.’
  • 192) ‘The module based system of learning allows learners to take courses at times to suit themselves and take time out if they need to.’
  • 193) ‘Smaller drivers can also adjust their seats to 14 different positions to suit themselves.’
  • 194) ‘They are private clubs and can to a large extent suit themselves.’
  • 195) ‘Everybody else can suit themselves but this is my democratic choice.’
  • 196) ‘Each voice suits the character's personality well.’
  • 197) ‘Stay fit, dress to suit our figure, get a flattering hairstyle, and enhance nature with the right touch of makeup.’
  • 198) ‘Robert is a very animated character, so Opera suits him for sure.’
  • 199) ‘Get to know your own features and see what suits you as an individual.’
  • 200) ‘It takes little attention to a child's psyche and character to know what suits him or her best.’
  • 201) ‘The brown leather jacket and blue jeans suited him well, outlining and enhancing his figure.’
  • 202) ‘Flatter your figure with a wedding dress that suits you.’
  • 203) ‘Some guy at work yesterday said that blue really suited me.’
  • 204) ‘This year, Kirtilal Kalidas have come out with a range of ornaments styled to suit people of all ages.’
  • 205) ‘Furthermore, the traditional unpredictability of the Monaco Grand Prix is a characteristic which suits the maverick team from Silverstone and offers the hope of a better result.’
  • 206) ‘I had purple hair for a while, but blue suits me better.’
  • 207) ‘He had on a navy blue suit that really suited him, with a plain red tie knotted round his neck.’
  • 208) ‘Never mind the idea that blue and green should never be seen: red and blue just do not suit you.’
  • 209) ‘One friend told reporters yesterday the designer was delighted with how well the dress suits his client.’
  • 210) ‘Make at least one appointment with the bridal room of a big store and enjoy finding the style of dress which suits you best, with the help of expert staff.’
  • 211) ‘She looked in the full length mirror that hung on the wall, and smiled; the dress suited her quite well.’
  • 212) ‘For evening, the abundance of choices here means that there is a dress style to suit every woman.’
  • 213) ‘The brilliant Autumn / Winter collection features colours, styles and prices to suit every woman.’
  • 214) ‘The gown, in pure white satin, had only some small delicate decorations on the front that suited her slim figure perfectly.’
  • 215) ‘In a recent interview, he had admitted that he had become choosy and was going in for roles that suited his personality.’
  • 216) ‘I confidently unloaded the bike, suited up, and swung my leg over the bike to get rolling.’
  • 217) ‘And I think one of the things that has become very apparent is, we suited up for the war, but we didn't really suit up for the peace adequately.’
  • 218) ‘We got suited up with our life jackets, helmets and sprayskirts, and then put our kayaks in the water.’
  • 219) ‘It comes with a lush terrycloth towel that attaches to Velcro on the inside of the mat, making for a soft place to stand and get suited up.’
  • 220) ‘Although Detroit had nothing left to play for, everyone on the team suited up and played at playoff speed.’
  • 221) ‘On the Swarthmore side of the field, there were more kids suited up than there were fans in the bleachers.’
  • 222) ‘I've suited up like that twice a week all summer down here and have lost about 10 pounds.’
  • 223) ‘After a thorough brief, we suited up and began walking up to the flight deck.’
  • 224) ‘We suited up and told the captain we were standing by to pull the helicopter out of the hangar for launch.’
  • 225) ‘He suited up during workouts and often invaded the clubhouse before and after games.’
  • 226) ‘Neely, of course, was born in Comox and suited up for the Vancouver Canucks for three seasons starting in 1983.’
  • 227) ‘We suited up and trooped into this small white-tiled room.’
  • 228) ‘But when Aces did not ice a team this year, he suited up with the Mohawks.’
  • 229) ‘In the billboard ad, yoga class attendees adopted meditative positions suited up in the spa's yellow gym suits.’
  • 230) ‘So I got my youngest brother Sam suited up and grabbed my two cameras and shot over there.’
  • 231) ‘When the red phone rings the crew have 90 seconds to get suited up and get the boat out on the water.’
  • 232) ‘I suited up, donning the most complex all-weather gear imaginable to man.’
  • 233) ‘Any work done while suited up, such as lifting equipment, makes you sweat more.’
  • 234) ‘Pellegrino begins to suit up; he'll do a drift dive, letting the current pull him along as he examines the hull.’
  • 235) ‘At 7,000 feet we finished suiting up and sat in their laps so we could get attached to their rigs.’

Examples

  • 1) Stand out from the crowd at festive parties in an elegant red velvet tux suit.
  • 2) Wear under a velvet tux and you are instantly more interesting.
  • 3) I don't want to wear a tux because it's so clichéd.
  • 4) If men want to wear a tux, that's your choice but a suit or sports jacket will also do on most formal nights.
  • 5) Then I pulled myself together and smartly switched allegiance, ditching the snug velvet tux for the interminable woollen scarf.
  • 6) I'm going to the WorldCon for the awards, of course -- my tux is hanging in its dry-cleaning bag awaiting its annual airing.
  • 7) And the guys I saw in tux were so dressed because it looks good on the dance floor -- there are a lot of exceptionally good dancers here!
  • 8) ‘People in everything from long gowns and tuxes to blue jeans and baseball caps were waiting patiently to see the show of their choice.’
  • 9) ‘He snapped his fingers and he was suddenly clad in a sapphire tux with top hat to match her dress.’
  • 10) ‘If it's a classic tux, it'll last you for years and should never go out of style.’
  • 11) ‘To me, tuxes are more for parties, like New Year's Eve.’
  • 12) ‘I've called them and I won't have a problem getting a tux in Cambridge on the day of the event.’
  • 13) ‘Whether you plan on attending a prom or tying the knot, renting a tux is a rite of passage in any man's life.’
  • 14) ‘If your party requires a tux, your best bet is a classic black and white combination.’
  • 15) ‘Keep in mind that rental prices vary depending on how long you expect to rent the tux for.’
  • 16) ‘In typical rodeo fashion, white-jacketed waiters served longnecks (and more sophisticated drinks) on silver trays while gents in tuxes, bolo ties and Western hats circulated.’
  • 17) ‘The rules were simple: he was to show up with a gardenia corsage and wear a black tux with a peach cummerbund.’
  • 18) ‘Tommy, dressed in a white tux with a gray cummerbund and tie, had his arm firmly around Emily's waist.’
  • 19) ‘They were all wearing tuxes with rainbow colored shirts inside.’
  • 20) ‘For formal evenings, your tux or gown can do double duty because different people will see them.’
  • 21) ‘He was still dressed in his tux; her gown was lying in a pile with her other personal items.’
  • 22) ‘Hallie had told him to wear a tux and Jesse thought about going in jeans and a sweatshirt just to annoy her.’
  • 23) ‘He had undone the bow-tie on his tux and it was now hanging around his neck.’
  • 24) ‘Up in his room Josh put the last finishing touches on his hair and straightened the black bow tie of his tux.’
  • 25) ‘As we pulled up to Mike's, he walked outside in his tux, corsage in hand, and a huge smile on his face.’
  • 26) ‘Time to roll out the ironed shirt and the newly-bought tux, which will pay for itself the next time it's worn.’
  • 27) ‘Everyone was dressed in luxurious gowns and tuxes.’
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