wardrobe


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  • noun

Synonyms for wardrobe

clothes cupboard

Synonyms

clothes

Synonyms

Synonyms for wardrobe

a tall piece of furniture that provides storage space for clothes

collection of costumes belonging to a theatrical company

References in classic literature ?
My young lady refuses to have her wardrobe examined.
But I am equally clear that the servants' wardrobes ought to be searched.
I know it's just imagination, but the monkey seems to me to be climbing down from the wardrobe.
I don't quite see it yet, but I have firm faith that I shall in time, and consider my calling costume finished," said Fanny, getting more and more interested as she saw her condemned wardrobe coming out fresh again under Polly's magic knack.
Immediately on her departure, the Countess, oppressed by the confined air in the wardrobe, ventured on stepping out of her hiding place into the empty room.
Pullet, returning the bonnet to the wardrobe and locking it up.
She also allowed her to roam about the great house, and examine the curious and pretty things stored away in the big wardrobes and the ancient chests, for Aunt March hoarded like a magpie.
My seat, to which Bessie and the bitter Miss Abbot had left me riveted, was a low ottoman near the marble chimney-piece; the bed rose before me; to my right hand there was the high, dark wardrobe, with subdued, broken reflections varying the gloss of its panels; to my left were the muffled windows; a great looking-glass between them repeated the vacant majesty of the bed and room.
I was the happy handkerchief that was thus favored, and long did I riot in that delightful odor, which was just strong enough to fill the air with sensations, rather than impressions of all that is sweet and womanly in the female wardrobe.
They unloaded the wardrobe cart and sent it to take wounded men from a house two doors off.
As a little sprig of lavender will perfume a queen's wardrobe, so will a short year of love keep sweet a long life.
Inchbare instantly bustled out to fetch the choicest garments that her wardrobe could produce.
She meant," replied Poirot promptly, "that she found it on top of a wardrobe.
The dresser, and the great walnut wardrobe which held all my clothes, even my hats and shoes, I had pushed out of the way, and I considered them non-existent, as children eliminate incongruous objects when they are playing house.
In his treatise on Queen-Gold, or Queen-pinmoney, an old King's Bench author, one William Prynne, thus discourseth: Ye tail is ye Queen's, that ye Queen's wardrobe may be supplied with ye whalebone.