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Chaps vs. Jodhpurs

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Chapsnoun

Protective leather leggings attached at the waist.

‘If you are going to use that chainsaw, why don't you put on a pair of chaps?’; ‘Chaps were a costume staple of Westerns.’;

Jodhpursnoun

Flared riding trousers of heavy cloth, fitting tightly from knee to ankle.

Chaps

The jaws, or the fleshy parts about them. See Chap.

Jodhpurs

Jodhpurs, in their modern form, are tight-fitting trousers that reach to the ankle, where they end in a snug cuff, and are worn primarily for horse riding. The term is also used as slang for a type of short riding boot, also called a paddock boot or a jodhpur boot, because they are worn with jodhpurs.

Chaps

Short for Chaparajos.

Chaps

Chaps ( or ) are sturdy coverings for the legs consisting of leggings and a belt. They are buckled on over trousers with the chaps' integrated belt, but unlike trousers they have no seat (the term is a tautology) and are not joined at the crotch.

‘assless chaps’;

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