haberdasher's

haberdasher's

(ˈhæbəˌdæʃəz)
n
1. (Knitting & Sewing) Brit a shop that sells small articles for sewing, such as buttons, zips, and ribbons
2. (Clothing & Fashion) Brit a shop that sells small articles for sewing, such as buttons, zips, and ribbons
References in periodicals archive ?
Sporting and musical excellence combined with a nurtured-environment makes Haberdasher's Monmouth Schools worth a look
The decline of the high-street haberdasher's store has made it difficult to find fabrics and supplies.
Are the lads in the flat hats (middle picture, right) modelling for a local haberdasher's store?
The madman has gone beyond the bounds of measured reason in his action and the punishment reflects the haberdasher's desire to knock sense into him.
An umbrella shop, a haberdasher's, a doll's hospital, exclusive neckties, a stamp-collector's shop?
The shop at the time was a derelict haberdasher's and the orange Jones' Sewing Machines sign above the door proved too much of a temptation for the two mischievous lads.
Reminded me of the time I popped into my local haberdasher's to see whether I could get felt there.
Haberdasher's Monmouth School - whose motto is "Serve and Obey" - was founded under James I in 1614.
PS2.49 each, Dunelm Mill The decline of the high-street haberdasher's store has made it difficult to find fabrics and supplies.
Rafe was educated at Haberdasher's Aske's Hatcham College and landed an agent after he was spotted in a stage production of Nicholas Nickleby.
A hundred years ago, people with new-fangled telephones would place their orders with the grocer, the butcher or the haberdasher's, and it would be delivered that afternoon by a boy on a bike.
As a teenager he worked in a haberdasher's shop, followed Aberavon RFC and began acting at Port Talbot's YMCA.