Did you mayhaps mean raincoat?
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“Looking tired and gaunt in a badly-fitting black rain-coat, the unshaven 62-year-old was led into the New York criminal court hearing in handcuffs to face charges over a brutal sexual assault which have left the IMF in disarray and sent shockwaves through French politics, almost certainly ending the presidential hopes of the man tipped as the clear winner against Sarkozy in 2012.”
“She was a big woman, a massive, misshapen tree of a woman, wrapped in a rain-coat the size of a tent.”
“In fairness, the ample cut of the illustrated rain-coat allows easy access for the long piece of string to which your mittens are attached.”
“As soon as we had finished our breakfast, and after a glance at the changeable spring sky, I put on a light rain-coat and crossed Union Square to the dress shops.”
“One can only dry clothes here by hanging them in the wood smoke, so I prefer to let them mildew on the walls, and have bought a straw rain-coat, which is more reliable than the paper waterproofs.”
“‘Supposing we try to protect our extremity on this concrete —’ and thoughtfully he folded his rain-coat and laid it along the concrete ledge so that both he and Kate could sit on it.”
“People were crowding to shelter; but Owen, unheeding, fought his way back to his seat, and sat in his rain-coat with the rain pouring on his bald head.”
“Mary Ellison, clad in a belted rain-coat, with a scarf over her head and a battered suitcase in her hand, was standing in the doorway.”
“Only one rain-coat, one hat and one pair of rubbers were there, where at the beginning of the morning there had been two.”
“She had just come in from the garden, clad in rain-coat and cap, roses glowing in her cheeks from the keen, damp air, and a big bouquet of flame-colored flowers in her hands.”
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