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Haberdasher vs. Hatter — What's the Difference?

Haberdasher vs. Hatter — What's the Difference?

Difference Between Haberdasher and Hatter

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Compare with Definitions

Haberdasher

In British English, a haberdasher is a business or person who sells small articles for sewing, dressmaking and knitting, such as buttons, ribbons, and zips; in the United States, the term refers instead to a retailer who sells men's clothing, including suits, shirts, and neckties. The sewing articles are called "haberdashery" in British English; the corresponding term is "notions" in American English where haberdashery is the name for the shop itself though it's largely an archaicism now.

Hatter

One whose occupation is the manufacture, selling, or repair of hats.

Haberdasher

A dealer in men's furnishings.

Hatter

A person who makes, sells, or repairs hats.

Haberdasher

Chiefly British A dealer in sewing notions and small wares.
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Hatter

A person who lives alone in the bush.

Haberdasher

A dealer in ribbons, buttons, thread, needles and similar sewing goods.

Hatter

A miner who works by himself.

Haberdasher

(US) A men's outfitter.

Hatter

To tire or worry.

Haberdasher

(British) A member of the Worshipful Company of Haberdashers, a livery company.

Hatter

To tire or worry; - with out.

Haberdasher

A dealer in small wares, as tapes, pins, needles, and thread.

Hatter

One who makes or sells hats.

Haberdasher

A dealer in items of men's clothing, such as hats, gloves, neckties, etc.
The haberdasher heapeth wealth by hats.

Hatter

Someone who makes and sells hats

Haberdasher

A dealer in drapery goods of various descriptions, as laces, silks, trimmings, etc.

Haberdasher

A merchant who sells men's clothing

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