pant leg

(redirected from pantleg)
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pant leg

n.
Either section of fabric of a pair of pants that covers a leg.

pant leg

or

pantleg

n
the leg part of a pair of trousers or pants
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.pant leg - the leg of a pair of trouserspant leg - the leg of a pair of trousers  
leg - a cloth covering consisting of the part of a pair of trousers that covers a person's leg
trouser, pant - (usually in the plural) a garment extending from the waist to the knee or ankle, covering each leg separately; "he had a sharp crease in his trousers"
References in periodicals archive ?
One of the mongrels bit at his pantleg and he kicked it off.
It was undoubtedly yesterday's sock caught up in my pantleg that shimmied down and slid to the ground," she realizes.
En general, los documentos revisados sugieren como metodos posibles ademas del trabajo con grupos focales y entrevistas, las observaciones, el estudio de casos, las aproximaciones etnograficas, el uso de cuestionarios por e-mail como mecanismos de recoleccion de informacion y los disenos experimentales (Hudson, 2001; Athanasou, 1999; Menou, 1999; Advance Strategic Management Consultants, 1999; Diaz-Albertini, 2001), el uso de tecnicas participativas (Gomez & Hunt, 1999; Sguazzin & du Toit, 2000) y el analisis de anecdotas (Stoll, Menou, Camacho & Khellady; 2002; PANTLEG, 2000).
Bush, that self-described ``pitbull on the pantleg of opportunity,'' continues to honeymoon on everybody's dime.
If you can find a pair with stirrups, even better (keeps the pantleg from riding up as you pull on the waders) - especially with neoprenes, which are quite form-fitting.
It was not uncommon for cockroaches to run up a pantleg or fly from a wall onto an unsuspecting passerby.
He chooses 1947, a date determined entirely by his father-in-law's personal history, as the point where all the fault lines in the city's economy and in American society became clear-if not immediately, then at least as a vague sense of disease (a sense he anthropomorphizes with an annoying writing-school trick, the recurrent appearance of a faceless man in a good brown suit "with the back of one pantleg caught in his sock").
She heard somewhere that drunkenness promotes elasticity in the limbs and she thinks of the once or twice a year she sees him and he smells worse than the year before and when he rolls up his sleeves or snags a pantleg, there's some new grisly scar like he lives in prison.