VS.

Chemise vs. Smock

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Chemisenoun

(historical) A loose shirtlike undergarment, especially for women.

Smocknoun

A type of undergarment worn by women; a shift or slip.

Chemisenoun

A short nightdress, or similar piece of lingerie.

Smocknoun

A blouse; a smock frock.

Chemisenoun

A woman's dress that fits loosely; a chemise dress.

Smocknoun

A loose garment worn as protection by a painter, etc.

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Chemisenoun

A wall that lines the face of a bank or earthwork.

Smockadjective

Of or pertaining to a smock; resembling a smock

Chemisenoun

A shift, or undergarment, worn by women.

Smockadjective

Hence, of or pertaining to a woman.

Chemisenoun

A wall that lines the face of a bank or earthwork.

Smockverb

(transitive) To provide with, or clothe in, a smock or a smock frock.

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Chemisenoun

a woman's sleeveless undergarment

Smockverb

To apply smocking.

Chemisenoun

a loose-fitting dress hanging straight from the shoulders without a waist

Smocknoun

A woman's under-garment; a shift; a chemise.

‘In her smock, with head and foot all bare.’;

Chemise

A chemise or shift is a classic smock, or a modern type of women's undergarment or dress. Historically, a chemise was a simple garment worn next to the skin to protect clothing from sweat and body oils, the precursor to the modern shirts commonly worn in Western nations.

Smocknoun

A blouse; a smoock frock.

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Smockadjective

Of or pertaining to a smock; resembling a smock; hence, of or pertaining to a woman.

Smockverb

To provide with, or clothe in, a smock or a smock frock.

Smocknoun

a loose coverall (coat or frock) reaching down to the ankles

Smockverb

embellish by sewing in lines crossing each other diagonally;

‘The folk dancers wore smocked shirts’;

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