Recent Examples of kimono from the Web
Her dresser, which once held newborn kimono pajamas (the only style that accommodated her tubes), was now filled with syringes, surgical tape, sterile gloves, and other medical supplies.
Jared Leto, in a red silk kimono and beanie, gave James Corden a gigantic bear hug, as Fifty Shades of Grey mastermind E.L. James waited to introduce herself to the late-night host.
In Tokyo, for $73, a traveler can make a kimono and drink Japanese tea with a local.
The curator has embedded this trove within what is essentially a second exhibition that traces bamboo’s presence through folding screens, ink paintings, porcelain, netsuke, kimonos and more.
The structure was inspired by Japanese kimono elements.
Despite the kimono-style silhouettes, several dresses were slit even higher than the thigh, and presented in fluorescent colors that are a departure for the brand.
Dressed in a white kimono-style top and pants, Mary is focused and obedient.
The Edo-era homes in the town of Mima are also worth a visit: Many are now shops, selling traditionally made kimonos and wooden sandals.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'kimono.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Origin and Etymology of kimono
First Known Use: 1886See Words from the same year
KIMONO Defined for English Language Learners
Definition of kimono for English Language Learners
: a loose piece of clothing with wide sleeves that is traditionally worn on formal occasions in Japan
KIMONO Defined for Kids
Definition of kimono for Students
Seen and Heard
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