glove

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  • noun

Synonyms for glove

mitten

Synonyms for glove

the handwear used by fielders in playing baseball

boxing equipment consisting of big and padded coverings for the fists of the fighters

References in classic literature ?
But it is always easy to tell when a gentleman is used to putting on kid gloves.
Yes, indeed, I've noticed that when a man hauls on a kid glove like he was dragging a cat out of an ash hole by the tail, he understands putting on kid gloves; he's had ex--"
I made another effort and tore the glove from the base of the thumb into the palm of the hand--and tried to hide the rent.
But this time, she noticed, the heel of his glove was pressed against Ponta's mouth and chin, and at the second "Break
It is one of her aristocratic tastes, and quite proper, for a real lady is always known by neat boots, gloves, and handkerchief," replied Meg, who had a good many little `aristocratic tastes' of her own.
Jo thanked him and gladly went, wishing she had two neat gloves when she saw the nice, pearl-colored ones her partner wore.
Each put on one nice light glove, and carried one soiled one, and all pronounced the effect "quite easy and fine".
In course of time I saw his hand appear on the other side of Miss Skiffins; but at that moment Miss Skiffins neatly stopped him with the green glove, unwound his arm again as if it were an article of dress, and with the greatest deliberation laid it on the table before her.
Fanny also lent her a pair of three-button gloves, which completed her content, and when Tom greeted her with an approving, "Here 's a sight for gods and men
But it was not, and Polly's fun cost more than the price of gloves and bonnet, for, having nibbled at forbidden fruit, she had to pay the penalty.
Cast my innocence into the scale,'' answered Rebecca, ``and the glove of silk shall outweigh the glove of iron.
Albert Malvoisin, still holding Rebecca's glove in his hand, was speaking to Bois-Guilbert very earnestly, but in a low voice.
Only his hands, with which he kept his coat-skirts down round Nikita's sides, and his legs which the wind kept uncovering, began to freeze, especially his right hand which had no glove.
Don't put on your glove yet, princess; let me kiss your hand.
After accompanying Betsy to the outside hall, once more kissing her hand above the glove, at the point where the pulse beats, and murmuring to her such unseemly nonsense that she did not know whether to laugh or be angry, Stepan Arkadyevitch went to his sister.