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İngilizce - Türkçe
İngilizce - İngilizce
A woman's dress that fits loosely; a chemise dress
A loose shirtlike undergarment, especially for women
A short nightdress, or similar piece of lingerie
{i} camisole, loose fitting woman's undergarment
A chemise is a long, loose piece of underwear worn by women in former times
– (smock) loose undergarment worn by women which would hang straight from the shoulders, extending past the torso Was worn next to skin with the purpose of absorbing body moistures and oils, preventing them from soiling the outer garments
a loose-fitting dress hanging straight from the shoulders without a waist
The medieval precursor of the modern dust jacket, a chemise is a slip-on cover of leather or of a textile such as velvet or linen that protected the binding of a book and its fore edge Chemises varied in form from high-grade luxurious embellishments for Books of Hours and Prayer Books to functional wrappers for administrative records and library books
a woman's sleeveless undergarment
A wall that lines the face of a bank or earthwork
A shift, or undergarment, worn by women
a loose-fitting dress hanging straight from the shoulders without a waist a woman's sleeveless undergarment
loose undergown of white linen or gauze
chemise cagoule
A heavy form of woman's nightwear, with a hole to allow for sexual intercourse with the minimum of physical contact

In the Middle Ages one result of this extreme view was the invention of the chemise cagoule, a sort of heavy nightdress with a suitably placed hole, through which the husband could impregnate his wife while avoiding all other contact.

A chemise



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    /sʜəˈmēz/ /ʃəˈmiːz/


    [ sh&-'mEz, sometimes ] (noun.) 13th century. From Middle English, from Anglo-Norman chemés (“shirt”), Old French chainse, chamisae (“linen clothes, undergarment”), from Latin camisa, camisia (“shirt, undergarment, nightgown”), of Germanic origin (possibly via Transalpine Gaulish), from Proto-Germanic *hamiþijan (“clothes, shirt, skirt”), from Proto-Indo-European *k'am- (“cover, clothes”). Cognate with Old High German hemidi (German Hemd, “shirt”), Old English hemeþe (“shirt”), ham (“undergarment”), hama (“covering, dress, garment”). More at hame.

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