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A robe is a loose-fitting outer garment. A robe is distinguished from a cape or cloak by the fact that it usually has sleeves. The English word robe is borrowed from French. There are various types of robes, including:
- A gown worn as part of the academic regalia of faculty or students, especially for ceremonial occasions, such as a convocations, congregations or graduations.
- A gown worn as part of the attire of a judge or barrister.
- A wide variety of long, flowing religious dress including pulpit robes and the robes worn by various types of monks.
- A gown worn as part of the official dress of a peer or royalty.
- Any of several women's fashions, as robe d'anglaise (18th century), "robe de style" (1920s).
- A gown worn in fantasy literature and role-playing games by wizards and other magical characters.
- An informal "house robe" worn chiefly in the home by women in the southeastern United States.
- An absorbent "bath robe" worn mostly after washing or swimming.
- One such example is a bathrobe, a garment made of terrycloth or another towel like material and is typically worn at home after a bath or other activities where the wearer is nude to keep warm and/or preserve modesty in times of no immediate need to fully dress. (Also called a house coat.)
- (Informal usage) Any long flowing garment; for example, a cassock is sometimes called a robe, despite the fact that the cassock is close-fitting.
- Tricivara - Buddhist monastic robe
|This page uses content from the English Wikipedia. The original article was at Robe. The list of authors can be seen in the page history.|