- adj. Not wearing a tie (neckwear).
“By the time it's my turn to step into the plane's conference room, Mr. Gates, tieless and in blue jeans, looks bushed.”
“He went tieless, unlike the great majority of men in the ballroom, in his effort to exchange his corporate image for that of a weekend suburban dad.”
“Through the open window, she saw Anil on the couch, shirtless and tieless, bending over something.”
“A small and tidy man, aged 64, he would appear – usually tieless in his pale grey suit – and read haltingly from a scripted statement.”
“Or, as the peer described them: "David Cameron and the bloody tieless and gormless lot.”
“Mario Anzuoni/Reuters The one forum where no man ventures tieless is the presidential debate.”
“Jim Cole/Associated Press Former Massachusetts governor and Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney went tieless when kicking off his candidacy on June 2 in Stratham, N.H. Giving an informal air to the formal announcement, he wore a roomy shirt in a tattersall pattern—a plaid first used in 18th-century British horse blankets.”
“The one forum where no man ventures tieless is the presidential debate.”
“Indeed, Mr. Romney, the former Massachusetts governor, went tieless when kicking off his candidacy.”
“Perry has a rugged face and a tooled belt, campaigning tieless in a blue-collared shirt and black ostrich leather shoes.”
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