overcoat


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o·ver·coat

 (ō′vər-kōt′)
n.
1. A long, heavy coat for use in cold weather.
2. An additional, protective coating, as of paint.

overcoat

(ˈəʊvəˌkəʊt)
n
(Clothing & Fashion) a warm heavy coat worn over the outer clothes in cold weather

o•ver•coat

(ˈoʊ vərˌkoʊt)

n.
1. a coat worn over the ordinary indoor clothing, as in cold weather.
2. Also called o′ver•coat`ing. an added coating, as of paint, applied for protection.
[1795–1805]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.overcoat - a heavy coat worn over clothes in winterovercoat - a heavy coat worn over clothes in winter
capote, hooded coat - a long overcoat with a hood that can be pulled over the head
chesterfield - a fitted overcoat with a velvet collar
coat - an outer garment that has sleeves and covers the body from shoulder down; worn outdoors
surtout - a man's overcoat in the style of a frock coat
ulster - loose long overcoat of heavy fabric; usually belted
2.overcoat - an additional protective coating (as of paint or varnish)
coating, coat - a thin layer covering something; "a second coat of paint"
Translations
مِعْطَفمِعْطَفٌ
svrchník
overfrakke
päällystakkipalttoo
ogrtač
felöltõ
yfirhöfn
オーバー
외투
mētelis
zvrchník
površnik
överrock
เสื้อโค้ทกันหนาว
áo choàng

overcoat

[ˈəʊvəkəʊt] Nabrigo m, sobretodo m

overcoat

[ˈəʊvərkəʊt] npardessus m

overcoat

nMantel m, → Überzieher m

overcoat

[ˈəʊvəˌkəʊt] n (light) → soprabito; (heavy) → cappotto

overcoat

(ˈəuvəkout) noun
a usually heavy coat worn over all other clothes especially in winter.

overcoat

مِعْطَفٌ svrchník overfrakke Mantel πανωφόρι abrigo, gabán päällystakki pardessus ogrtač soprabito オーバー 외투 overjas frakk płaszcz sobretudo пальто överrock เสื้อโค้ทกันหนาว palto áo choàng 外套大衣

overcoat

n. abrigo, sobretodo.
References in classic literature ?
Nor would it matter to me in the least that I should have to walk through the bitter cold without an overcoat or boots--I could bear it, I could well endure it, for I am a simple man in my requirements; but the point is--what would people say, what would every envious and hostile tongue exclaim, when I was seen without an overcoat?
Higgins, in evening dress, with overcoat and hat, comes in, carrying a smoking jacket which he has picked up downstairs.
Ray went into his own house and took an overcoat from a hook back of the door.
He pulled off a light overcoat that he had worn, and put it round her tenderly.
A young man in light overcoat and derby hat received a glance shot keenly from the eyes of the girl.
He spent a week meditating whether or not he should also buy an overcoat.
It was unusually early for him; his whole person exhaled the charm of almost dewy freshness; he wore his blue cloth overcoat unbuttoned; his boots were shiny; his cheeks, freshly shaven, had a sort of gloss; and even his heavy-lidded eyes, refreshed by a night of peaceful slumber, sent out glances of comparative alertness.
That night I left this case in my room, locked, and the key in my waistcoat pocket; in the right-hand side-pocket of my overcoat I carried my Deane and Adams, loaded in every chamber; also my right hand, as innocently as you could wish.
Close to the corner, on an overcoat, sat an old, unshaven, gray-bearded soldier as thin as a skeleton, with a stern sallow face and eyes intently fixed on Rostov.
He threw on an overcoat over his pyjamas, thrust on his slippers, and taking up his own electric torch, hastily descended the stairs.
So that her knowledge that Martin was so poor that he had pawned his watch and overcoat did not disturb her.
But when a long old man in a blanket overcoat, his head tied up in a handkerchief and nearly his entire face in a muffler, wearing green goggles and with a complexion of glittering whiteness where it could be seen, strode silently into the room, laying a hard, gloved hand on Mr.