Coat-of-mail



noun
1.
a long defensive garment made of interlinked metal rings; hauberk; byrnie.
noun
1.
a protective garment made of linked metal rings (mail) or of overlapping metal plates; hauberk

“a corselet of scales,” a cuirass formed of pieces of metal overlapping each other, like fish-scales (1 Sam. 17:5); also (38) a corselet or garment thus encased.

the rendering of a Hebrew word meaning “glittering” (1 Sam. 17:5, 38). The same word in the plural form is translated “habergeons” in 2 Chr. 26:14 and Neh. 4:16. The “harness” (1 Kings 22:34), “breastplate” (Isa. 59:17), and “brigandine” (Jer. 46:4), were probably also corselets or coats of mail. (See ARMOUR.)

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    noun 1. another name for chiton (sense 2)

  • Coat of many colors

    The special coat that Jacob gave to his son Joseph; the coat made his other sons jealous and resentful. (See Jacob and Esau and Joseph and his brothers.)



  • Coatrack

    [koht-rak] /ˈkoʊtˌræk/ noun 1. a or stand for the temporary hanging or storing of , hats, etc.

  • Coatroom

    [koht-room, -roo m] /ˈkoʊtˌrum, -ˌrʊm/ noun 1. (def 1).



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