American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A loose-fitting one-piece work garment worn to protect clothes. Often used in the plural.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. a loose-fitting one-piece garment that is worn over other clothing, especially one with trouser-like pants legs.
- n. a loose-fitting protective garment that is worn over other clothing
“Beneath the coverall, the CNN anchor was swathed in a bright, handpainted silk chiffon gown.”
“The coverall can be dyed in you washing machine to the desired color using Rit Dye.”
“Dressed in a pale blue coverall, the Reman sat on the ground atop a bedroll, his back against the cave wall.”
“A short distance away, on the sidewalk, with her back to the steel fence lodged in the three-foot-tall stone wall surrounding Tehran University, stands a girl who, unlike most girls in the world but like most girls in Iran, is wearing a black headscarf and a long black coat as a coverall.”
“But it was yet another coverall ready to be ripped away to reveal something saucier; in Florence's case, below the red Lanz nightgown was a gauze-and-glitter gown.”
“The "bunny suit," she refers to is the head-to-toe coverall worn by semiconductor and other high-tech fabrication plant workers.”
“Kurt Wilberding/The Wall Street Journal A copper, coverall dress with floral patterned front and back along with a crisp button down oxford with elongated sleeves.”
“In England, the coverall scheme of the literacy distance is union as “teacher-led, whole-class launching which consisted of mutual datum or mutual writing; this is followed by assemble work” (www.nfer. ac. uk).”
“My grandfather, in a pale blue polyester coverall suit, plucks cherries from a branch of my wife's apple tree.”
“But never before had I swum into vacuum to see another person waiting, like me dressed only in everyday clothes, in her case a tough-looking coverall with soft boots, gloves and tools tucked into her belt.”
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