References in classic literature ?
Perhaps, though, she would not notice my shoes at all, since it may reasonably be supposed that countesses do not greatly occupy themselves with footgear, especially with the footgear of civil service officials (footgear may differ from footgear, it must be remembered).
He learned that suffering and freedom have their limits and that those limits are very near together; that the person in a bed of roses with one crumpled petal suffered as keenly as he now, sleeping on the bare damp earth with one side growing chilled while the other was warming; and that when he had put on tight dancing shoes he had suffered just as he did now when he walked with bare feet that were covered with sores- his footgear having long since fallen to pieces.
Their arms and legs, however, were bare, and they wore no footgear.
For a moment the lion stood with legs far outspread, then he raised first one paw and then another, shaking them energetically in an effort to dislodge the strange footgear that Tarzan had fastened upon them.
He gives a lot of advice on camping equipment, tents, camping clothing, insulated sleeping bags, backpacks, camp stoves, cookware, footgear, backup sources for heating and cooking, backup light sources, and sanitation notes.
His brown leather boots seem foreign next to the sage green footgear of those accompanying him.
They are no longer the unwholesome accompaniment to daydreams but are now simply useful footgear for walks with her father and a long-desired puppy.
It is designed to freshen up your footgear and your feet with just a couple pumps of the spray.
the area where the footgear connects to the net) are ultimately caught in the net (see Winger et al.
13) In A Tale of Two Cities the idiom "shaking in one's shoes" for "being afraid" is literalized when the road mender is said to be shaking "in his wooden shoes" out of fear of Madame Defarge (180), his footgear, ominously contrasting with the elegant shoes made by Doctor Manette in captivity and foreshadowing a combination of dead metaphor and hypallage--when after the outbreak of the Revolutionary terror, the synecdochic Monseigneur "[takes] to his noble heels" (243).
Most shoe retailers have knowledge staff members that are well trained in helping you find the right footgear for the right fitness activity.
The B-boys have adopted the dress code that goes with the dance form, the baggy clothes, flashy footgear and American baseball caps -- New York Yankees the preferred one.