from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of fez.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Africa medallions, kente cloth and fezes were common, as were t-shirts with Africentric images and slogans.

    Tell the story of one of your oldest and dearest friends

  • This involved walking past dozens of small shops filled with dozens of hucksters, all eager to sell us tour guides, textiles, cameras, and cheap felt fezes.

    Log of the Eclipse (11)

  • Looking out a café window that morning, Dame Rebecca saw streams of passing people—“none of the men without fezes, all of the women veiled.”

    Sands of Empire

  • In front of me, there were three people wearing fezes.

    CNN Transcript Apr 10, 2005

  • Five men in long cream-coloured robes and tall fezes.

    Archive 2004-11-01

  • Mourners dressed in robes and fezes walked towards the humble home and later men and women walked separately as the hearse drove slowly to the Lenasia ceremony in the drizzling rain.

    ANC Daily News Briefing

  • Not stupid, 'dinis, not like some of the A. B.s think, just because they look like weasels wearing fezes.

    Damia's Children

  • Through other open doors drifted the exasperating nasal twang of Cairene music, and idly pausing, Ryder could see above the red fezes and turbans that topped the cross-legged audiences the dark, sleek, slowly-revolving body of some desert dancing girl.

    The Fortieth Door

  • Date-coloured boys passed us, wearing red fezes and dirty-white turbans.

    In the Tail of the Peacock

  • Africans with fezes on their heads and bundles of silks -- crêpes-de-chine and ostrich feathers, that one sees at every plage.

    Chateau and Country Life in France


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