sunsuit


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sunsuit

(ˈsʌnˌsuːt; -ˌsjuːt)
n
(Clothing & Fashion) a child's outfit consisting of a brief top and shorts or a short skirt

sun•suit

(ˈsʌnˌsut)

n.
a brief one- or two-piece garment worn for leisure or play, esp. by children.
[1925–30]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.sunsuit - a child's garment consisting of a brief top and shorts
garment - an article of clothing; "garments of the finest silk"
Translations

sunsuit

[ˈsʌnsuːt] Ntraje m de playa

sunsuit

[ˈsʌnˌsuːt] nprendisole m inv
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References in periodicals archive ?
3.20pm - The dash is complete with a new suitcase from Wilkinson 3pm - It's straight off to River Island for some fabulous new wedges after Hollie and Tyler are randomly selected to take on the Cash Dash 3.07pm - In the kids' department at the new BHS department store, right, Hollie selects a cord dress and sunsuit
They have clothes for all the family like the Sposh stripe sunsuit for ages one to four (priced pounds 29.95) and Sposh Blue Board Shorts and Azure Rash Shirt Set for ages six to 14 (pounds 38.95).
Invest in a sunsuit. Boots and other stores stock lightweight protective suits which block UV rays.
She could see with tantalizing clarity his close-cropped head that seemed too big for the stem of his neck, the V of tanned skin between his sunsuit straps, the winglike blades sprouting from his shoulders, close enough to touch.
Even while relaxing on the beach, she often wears a full- length sunsuit and she was recently spotted jogging on a hot LA day in a long-sleeved top, hat and sunglasses.
The Sunsuit is an Ultra Violet protection alternative for children who have sunscreen allergies.
The baby wore a seersucker sunsuit that left his tiny arms and shoulders bare, and Billy covered these with a cupped palm as he rested the child against his chest.
Joseph Loftus, of The New York Times, wrote that Mitchell "was like a man heading into an Arctic gale in a sunsuit." Most of the labor movement was critical of Mitchell's appointment because he came from management's side of the bargaining table, and labor, in general, viewed the Eisenhower administration as favoring business concerns over workers' interests.