- adj. Wearing a scarf
“And across the forecourt in front of the stage arrive a group of head-scarved Muslim women on bikes, with their instructor teaching them how to cycle safely in Brussels.”
“Young women in tight jeans and blouses, their heavy black tresses falling freely over their shoulders, lead their Islamically scarved mothers past pale tourists in sandals and shorts, crossing paths with youths in skimpy bathing suits and dark shades.”
“Three strides we'd taken when something whizzed like a huge hornet overhead, there was a blood-chilling shriek from behind, and as I turned my head, there they were, surging over the lip of the bank a hundred yards to my left-a dozen of those dreaded figures with their scarved heads and flying hair, bows and lances flourished, whooping like fiends as they bore after me.”
“During the recent tumultuous visit of a head-scarved Hillary Clinton, a new catch phrase emerged: there is a "trust deficit" between the two countries.”
“The first time I saw this was on a billboard in Giza; the unscarved model on the giant sign stood in such sharp contrast to the scarved women walking below her that it seemed shockingly out of place.”
“In advertisements and on television, scarved women are rarely to be found.”
“As an un-scarved tourist I received plenty of looks but no outward disapproval, from men or women.”
“We could all use a lesson, and maybe they will convince some of their scarved sisters to do the same.”
“The idea of a scarved mistress of the presidential residence, guarded by soldiers trained to uphold secularism, delights some Turks and enrages others.”
“This morning in Luxembourg, five crimson-robed and white-scarved judges of the European Union's highest court will issue a ruling on this most gnawing question: Can you trademark a chocolate bunny?”
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