a long, loose or flowing gown or outer garment worn by men or women as ceremonial dress, an official vestment, or garb of office.
any long, loose garment, especially one for wear while lounging or preparing to dress, as a bathrobe or dressing gown.
a woman’s gown or dress, especially of a more elaborate kind:
a robe for the evening.
robes, apparel in general; dress; costume.
a piece of fur, cloth, knitted work, etc., used as a blanket, covering, or wrap:
a buffalo robe; a lap robe.
verb (used with object), robed, robing.
to clothe or invest with a robe or robes; dress; array.
verb (used without object), robed, robing.
to put on a robe.
any loose flowing garment, esp the official vestment of a peer, judge, or academic
a dressing gown or bathrobe
(Austral, informal) a wardrobe
to put a robe, etc, on (oneself or someone else); dress
[rawb-duh-shahn-bruh] /rɔb dəˈʃɑ̃ brə/ noun, plural robes-de-chambre [rawb-duh-shahn-bruh] /rɔb dəˈʃɑ̃ brə/ (Show IPA). French. 1. a dressing gown. robe-de-chambre /rɔbdəʃɑ̃brə/ noun (pl) robes-de-chambre (rɔbdəʃɑ̃brə) 1. a dressing gown or bathrobe
noun 1. Henry Martyn [mahr-tn] /ˈmɑr tn/ (Show IPA), 1837–1923, U.S. engineer and authority on parliamentary procedure: author of Robert’s Rules of Order (1876, revised 1915). 2. a male given name: from Germanic words meaning “glory” and “bright.”. noun 1. (“Robert the Devil”) died 1035, duke of Normandy 1028–35 (father of William I of England). […]
noun 1. a female given name: derived from Robert.
- Robert fulton
noun 1. Robert, 1765–1815, U.S. engineer and inventor: builder of the first profitable steamboat. 2. a city in central New York. 3. a city in central Missouri. 4. a male given name. noun 1. Robert. 1765–1815, US engineer: designed the first successful steamboat (1807) and steam warship (1814) Fulton (fl’tən) American engineer and inventor who […]