|wear suomeksi||asu en, jiipata en, käyttää en, kulua en, kuluminen en, olla yllään en, pitää en, väsyttää en|
: to wear the wolf from the sheep
: ux|en|Hes wearing some nice pants today. She wore her medals with pride. Please wear your seatbelt. Can you wear makeup and sunscreen at nowrap|the same time? nowrap|He was wearing his lunch after tripping and falling nowrap|into the buffet.
*: It was April 22, 1831, and a young man was walking down Whitehall in the direction of Parliament Street. He wore shepherds plaid trousers and the swallow-tail coat of the day, with a figured muslin cravat wound about his wide-spread collar.
: ux|en|He wears eyeglasses. She wears her hair in braids.
: ux|en|She wore a smile all day. He walked out of the courtroom wearing an air of satisfaction.
: ux|en|I know you dont like working with him, but youll just have to wear it.
: ux|en|Youre going to wear a hole in the bottom of those shoes. The water has slowly worn a channel into these rocks. Long illness had worn the bloom from her cheeks. Exile had worn the man nowrap|to a shadow.
: ux|en|The tiles were wearing thin due to years of childrens feet.
*: His stock of money began to wear very low.
*: The family...wore out in the earlier part of the century.
: His neverending criticism has finally worn my patience. Toil and care soon wear the spirit. Our physical advantage allowed us to wear the other team out and win.
: ux|en|Dont worry, this fabric will wear. These pants will last you for years.;emsp; This color wears so well. I must have washed this sweater a thousand times. I have to say, our friendship has worn pretty well. Its hard to get to know him, nowrap|but he wears well.
: ux|en|Her high pitched voice is really wearing on me lately.
: ux|en|wear on, wear away. As the years wore on, we seemed to have less and less nowrap|in common.
*: Away, I say; time wears.
*: Thus wore out night.
: footwear; outdoor wear; maternity wear
*: Now, I still think that for this box of matches to have escaped the wear of time for immemorial years was a strange, and for me, a most fortunate thing.
*: Motleys the only wear.