smock


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Related to smock: schmock

smock

 (smŏk)
n.
A loose coatlike outer garment, often worn to protect the clothes while working.
tr.v. smocked, smock·ing, smocks
1. To clothe in a smock.
2. To decorate (fabric) with smocking.

[Middle English, woman's undergarment, from Old English smoc.]

smock

(smɒk)
n
1. (Clothing & Fashion) any loose protective garment, worn by artists, laboratory technicians, etc
2. (Clothing & Fashion) a woman's loose blouse-like garment, reaching to below the waist, worn over slacks, etc
3. (Clothing & Fashion) Also called: smock frock a loose protective overgarment decorated with smocking, worn formerly esp by farm workers
4. (Clothing & Fashion) archaic a woman's loose undergarment, worn from the 16th to the 18th centuries
vb
(Knitting & Sewing) to ornament (a garment) with smocking
[Old English smocc; related to Old High German smocco, Old Norse smokkr blouse, Middle High German gesmuc decoration]
ˈsmockˌlike adj

smock

(smɒk)

n.
1. a loose, lightweight overgarment worn to protect the clothing while working.
v.t.
2. to clothe in a smock.
3. to draw (a fabric) by needlework into a honeycomb pattern with diamond-shaped recesses.
[before 1000; Middle English (n.), Old English smocc orig. a garment with a hole for the head]

smock


Past participle: smocked
Gerund: smocking

Imperative
smock
smock
Present
I smock
you smock
he/she/it smocks
we smock
you smock
they smock
Preterite
I smocked
you smocked
he/she/it smocked
we smocked
you smocked
they smocked
Present Continuous
I am smocking
you are smocking
he/she/it is smocking
we are smocking
you are smocking
they are smocking
Present Perfect
I have smocked
you have smocked
he/she/it has smocked
we have smocked
you have smocked
they have smocked
Past Continuous
I was smocking
you were smocking
he/she/it was smocking
we were smocking
you were smocking
they were smocking
Past Perfect
I had smocked
you had smocked
he/she/it had smocked
we had smocked
you had smocked
they had smocked
Future
I will smock
you will smock
he/she/it will smock
we will smock
you will smock
they will smock
Future Perfect
I will have smocked
you will have smocked
he/she/it will have smocked
we will have smocked
you will have smocked
they will have smocked
Future Continuous
I will be smocking
you will be smocking
he/she/it will be smocking
we will be smocking
you will be smocking
they will be smocking
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been smocking
you have been smocking
he/she/it has been smocking
we have been smocking
you have been smocking
they have been smocking
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been smocking
you will have been smocking
he/she/it will have been smocking
we will have been smocking
you will have been smocking
they will have been smocking
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been smocking
you had been smocking
he/she/it had been smocking
we had been smocking
you had been smocking
they had been smocking
Conditional
I would smock
you would smock
he/she/it would smock
we would smock
you would smock
they would smock
Past Conditional
I would have smocked
you would have smocked
he/she/it would have smocked
we would have smocked
you would have smocked
they would have smocked
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.smock - a loose coverall (coat or frock) reaching down to the anklessmock - a loose coverall (coat or frock) reaching down to the ankles
coverall - a loose-fitting protective garment that is worn over other clothing
Verb1.smock - embellish by sewing in straight lines crossing each other diagonally; "The folk dancers wore smocked shirts"
adorn, decorate, grace, ornament, embellish, beautify - make more attractive by adding ornament, colour, etc.; "Decorate the room for the party"; "beautify yourself for the special day"
Translations
مَريول، ثَوْب واسِع فَضْفاض
halena
busseronne
mussa
palaidinis
uzsvārcis
halena
delovna halja
iş gömleği

smock

[smɒk]
A. N (for artist) → bata f, guardapolvo m; (for expectant mother) → bata f corta, tontón m
B. VTfruncir, adornar con frunces

smock

[ˈsmɒk] n
(= loose blouse) → tunique f ample
(= protective garment) → sarrau m

smock

nKittel m; (as top) → Hänger m
vtsmoken

smock

[smɒk] n (loose shirt) → camiciotto; (blouse) → blusa; (to protect clothing) → grembiule m

smock

(smok) noun
a loose, shirt-like garment.
References in classic literature ?
"If it were hot," Prince Andrew would reply at such times very dryly to his sister, "he could go out in his smock, but as it is cold he must wear warm clothes, which were designed for that purpose.
He shan't ever have a morsel of meat of mine, or a varden to buy it: if she will ha un, one smock shall be her portion.
While he was taken up with these vagaries, then, the time and the hour- an unlucky one for him- arrived for the Asturian to come, who in her smock, with bare feet and her hair gathered into a fustian coif, with noiseless and cautious steps entered the chamber where the three were quartered, in quest of the carrier; but scarcely had she gained the door when Don Quixote perceived her, and sitting up in his bed in spite of his plasters and the pain of his ribs, he stretched out his arms to receive his beauteous damsel.
She herself, I noticed, was dressed in her white land smock. Then it must be later than I thought.
Tom; he mustn't be got away by horse-riders; here he is in a smock frock, and I must have him!'
Sleary rapidly turned out from a box, a smock frock, a felt hat, and other essentials; the whelp rapidly changed clothes behind a screen of baize; Mr.
Here was old Yermil in a very long white smock, bending forward to swing a scythe; there was a young fellow, Vaska, who had been a coachman of Levin's, taking every row with a wide sweep.
That which gave me most uneasiness among these maids of honour(when my nurse carried me to visit then) was, to see them use me without any manner of ceremony, like a creature who had no sort of consequence: for they would strip themselves to the skin, and put on their smocks in my presence, while I was placed on their toilet, directly before their naked bodies, which I am sure to me was very far from being a tempting sight, or from giving me any other emotions than those of horror and disgust: their skins appeared so coarse and uneven, so variously coloured, when I saw them near, with a mole here and there as broad as a trencher, and hairs hanging from it thicker than packthreads, to say nothing farther concerning the rest of their persons.
Trousers, PS35, Marks & Spencer 4 SMOCK THE WEEK A smock is our new favourite dress shape - you won't find a more forgiving style.
Round Lake Park resident Walter Smock figured he was too late to save a friend from a fire that broke out across the street from his house in the Saddlebrook Farms subdivision on March 14, but, he said, he still had to try.
EMMA JOHNSON FINDS THAT SUMMER IS SHAPING UP PRETTY NICELY AT EVANS AND DOROTHY PERKINS Left: Floral Bardot top PS25, white jeans PS 25, all from Evans Left: Blue embroidered dress PS45, red embroidered smock top PS40, both Evans Left: White pom pom Bardot top PS35, jeans PS38 and black embroidered cold shoulder dress PS35, all from Evans Left: DP Curve ochre floral print side knot top PS22, Curve authentic 'Darcy' jeans PS25, both Dorothy Perkins Right: DP Curve chmbray embrpidered shift PS30, Dorothy Perkins All clothes available from Evans and Dorothy Perkins Above: DP Curve striped T-shirt PS14, Curve embroidered mid-wash shorts were PS25, now PS20, Dorothy Perkins
He will report to Robert Smock, MUFG's Head of Corporate Advisory for the Americas.