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1. A covering for the shoulders, as of fur, with long ends that hang in front.
2. A long stole worn by members of the Anglican clergy.
3. A long hanging part, as of a sleeve, hood, or cape.
4. The thinnest end of a tapered fly-fishing leader.

[Middle English tipet, perhaps from tip, tip of an object.]


1. (Clothing & Fashion) a woman's fur cape for the shoulders, often consisting of the whole fur of a fox, marten, etc
2. (Ecclesiastical Terms) the long stole of Anglican clergy worn during a service
3. (Clothing & Fashion) a long streamer-like part to a sleeve, hood, etc, esp in the 16th century
4. (Zoology) the ruff of a bird
5. (Angling) a tippet feather or something similar used in dressing some artificial angling flies
[C14: perhaps from tip1]


(ˈtɪp ɪt)

1. a scarf, usu. of fur or wool, for covering the neck and shoulders, and usu. having ends hanging down in front.
2. a band of silk or the like worn by Anglican clergy around the neck with the ends pendent in front.
3. a long, narrow, pendent part of a hood or sleeve.
[1250–1300; Middle English; see tip1, -et]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.tippet - a woman's fur shoulder cape with hanging ends; often consisting of the whole fur of a fox or marten
cape, mantle - a sleeveless garment like a cloak but shorter


[ˈtɪpɪt] Nesclavina f


n (old, woman’s) → Schultertuch nt; (Eccl) → Stola f