sarong

[ UK /sˈæɹɒŋ/ ]
[ US /sɝˈɔŋ/ ]
NOUN
  1. a loose skirt consisting of brightly colored fabric wrapped around the body; worn by both women and men in the South Pacific
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How To Use sarong In A Sentence

  • He fled wearing only a sarong and a tattered shirt.
  • One resident called Dahiryart wore a typical Muslim hat and a Sarong .
  • There was a Malay steward behind each chair, and over in the corner, silent but missing nothing, the squint-faced Jingo; even he had exchanged his loin-cloth for a silver sarong, with hornbill feathers in his hair and decorating the shaft of his sumpitan* (* Blowpipe.) standing handy against the wall. Flashman's Lady
  • Sophie's more casual outfit consists of a black Powerline stretch sleeveless top, Kismet's own label sarong, and an orange, multi-strand bugle bead bracelet.
  • This approach involves wearing unbifurcated clothing - such as Scottish or Irish kilts, Greek fustanellas, or the robes, caftans, or sarongs of other countries - as an expression of one's ethnic pride or in connection with ethnic celebrations or activities.
  • I went with my Mama and covered myself entirely in two pieces of traditional cloth like a sarong, called a kanga here. Archive 2005-10-01
  • Even their clothes are more vibrant - they wear colourful sarongs and headscarves, while the men favour western T-shirts and trousers.
  • The men tend to wear a sarong-like garment, the lungi, which is tied around the waist.
  • A few metres along, the group of young Spanish mothers are putting on clothes, shaking out sarongs, and collecting sunglasses and children.
  • I cut strips from the bottom of the sarong and sliced slits in the waist of the bikini bottom.
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