business suit


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  • noun

Words related to business suit

a suit of clothes traditionally worn by businessmen

References in periodicals archive ?
Environment Secretary Gina Lopez was French chic in a bottle green business suit she wore with a magenta shawl and gold strappy wedges.
His business suits and ties are rarely ill-fitting and are expensive-looking.
com)-- Senszio, an international traveling bespoke tailoring company, has released a list of the top 10 men's business suits for 2015.
Aldi has introduced a new business suit range to their stock.
Was, for example, Epic, with Paul Taylor standing stock-still in a business suit at that now notorious 1957 concert, dance without dancing?
When you wear a business suit, there's more of a power struggle.
A related video, Terms and Conditions, 2004, shows a young woman in a business suit standing amid a green and pleasant landscape talking about the "site" in phrases evidently lifted from disclaimers for websites.
I was wearing an old business suit of my father's and I sat in the back row.
Fast forward about 40 years; women now have access to better jobs and feel less pressure about their decisions to choose a business suit over an apron.
You click near the feet of the clean-living young '50s woman in gloves, brown business suit with a pencil skirt and close-fitting hat.
Most people consider urban camo to be a business suit, not a battle dress uniform of mottled blueish grays and whites.
Sir Bobby is a good natured football man who deserves better than to be associated with this clown in a shiny business suit.
Machine Guts features a deer in a business suit (or more accurately, a figure with the body of a human and the head of a deer) typing away at a computer in a dark room, while a voice-over narrates the story of Anne, a bored retail worker.
Ram, an imposing figure at nearly six feet, dark complexion, business suit and long coat, arrives to a pre-arranged meeting place a little earlier than expected.
She argues that the meanings of the former, especially the business suit, "have been relatively fixed," while those of the latter "have been subjected to continual redefinition" (172).
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