Definitions

from The Century Dictionary.

  • Having no hat.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • adjective Having no hat.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • adjective Not possessing, or not wearing, a hat.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adjective not wearing a hat

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

hat +‎ -less

Examples

  • I might have posed before your butler, perhaps, as belonging to what you call the hatless brigade, but the mud upon my clothes, and these unfortunate rents in my garments, would have necessitated an explanation which I thought better avoided.

    The Zeppelin's Passenger

  • In the end, hatless, disheveled, with streaming nose and one eye closed, Watson won to the sidewalk and into the arms of a policeman.

    The Benefit of the Doubt

  • Presidents have helped shape clothing trends since Woodrow Wilson wore a cutaway frock coat; a hatless John F. Kennedy helped kill his era's fedora craze.

    Candidates Figure What Voters Need From Them Is a Good Dressing Down

  • Actress Diahann Carroll caused a stir when she strode hatless through the airport in a blue-and-orange minidress.

    Burial for a King

  • Tom, wigless and hatless, arrived after breakfast to say that he has hired men to remove all the costumes and paintings in the theatre to a safer location and to stand by with water buckets in case the fire reaches Bridges Street.

    Exit the Actress

  • But she looked crazy: wild-eyed, wild-haired, coatless, hatless, and dragging a gray blanket behind her through the snow.

    Uprising

  • Actress Diahann Carroll caused a stir when she strode hatless through the airport in a blue-and-orange minidress.

    Burial for a King

  • They were both about sixty, both very short, pink, and chubby, and both hatless.

    Notable & Quotable

  • And the men appeared, some of his watch, others of the second mate's watch, routed from sleep -- men coatless, and hatless, and bootless; men ghastly-faced with fear but eager for once to spring to the orders of the man who knew and could save their miserable lives from miserable death.

    CHAPTER XXXVIII

  • Headwear had, at points, indicated the marital status of a woman, with unmarried women sometimes allowed to go hatless or with hair down.

    Fashion: A Bygone Era of Hats « Colleen Anderson

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