[rag-luh n] /ˈræg lən/
a loose overcoat with raglan sleeves.
a coat with sleeves that continue to the collar instead of having armhole seams
cut in this design: a raglan sleeve
Fitzroy James Henry Somerset, 1st Baron Raglan. 1788–1855, British field marshal, diplomatist, politician, and protégé of Wellington: commanded British troops (1854–55) in the Crimean War
type of overcoat, 1863, named for British general Lord Raglan (1788-1855), commander of British forces in the Crimean War. The name is from a place in Wales.
noun 1. a sleeve that begins at the neck and has a long, slanting seam line from the neck to the armhole, giving the garment a relatively undefined shoulder.
[rag-man, -muh n] /ˈrægˌmæn, -mən/ noun, plural ragmen [rag-men, -muh n] /ˈrægˌmɛn, -mən/ (Show IPA) 1. a person who gathers or deals in . /ˈræɡˌmæn/ noun (pl) -men 1. another name for rag-and-bone man
noun 1. Usually, ragman rolls. a series of documents in which the Scottish nobles acknowledged their allegiance to Edward I of England, 1291–92 and 1296. 2. Obsolete. a long list or record; register; catalogue.
[rahg-nuh-rok] /ˈrɑg nəˌrɒk/ noun, Scandinavian Mythology. 1. the destruction of the gods and of all things in a final battle with the evil powers. /ˈrɑːɡnəˌrɒk/ noun 1. (Norse myth) the ultimate destruction of the gods in a cataclysmic battle with evil, out of which a new order will arise German equivalent Götterdämmerung n. in Norse […]