from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Recently come into fashion; new-fashioned; novel.
- To modernize; remodel in the latest style.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The two would not combine: the former he had, as it were, himself fashioned; the latter seemed as if it would almost new-fashion him.
It was of Wilhelm then, and others of his kind, that I thought as I stood in the end of the new-fashion trench, looking at the rabbit trap.
On the 4th of March he "saw several people trying a new-fashion gun, brought by my Lord Peterborough this morning, to shoot off often, one after another, without trouble or danger."
Again at the office in the afternoon to despatch letters and so home, and with my wife, by coach, to the New Exchange, to buy her some things; where we saw some new-fashion pettycoats of sarcenett, with a black broad lace printed round the bottom and before, very handsome, and my wife had a mind to one of them, but we did not then buy one.
There were several people by trying a new-fashion gun
Aniston portrays a fortysomething single woman who gets preggers the new-fashion way.
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