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WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2015
clothes /kloʊz, kloʊðz/USA pronunciation
n. [plural]WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2015
The "th'' sounds in cloth "fabric'' and its plural cloths "pieces of fabric'' are pronounced quite differently from clothes "garments for the body and things you wear.'' Notice too that the meanings are different, and that one's clothes may or may not be made of cloth. The noncount noun clothing (the "th'' sound here is like that of clothes) is a more formal word for clothes, and it must be used when we want to refer to just one thing we wear:one article of clothing.
garments for the body;
articles of dress.
clothe /kloʊð/USA pronunciation
v. [~ + object],clothedorclad/klæd/USA pronunciationcloth•ing.
- to dress;
attire:clothed in elegant finery.
- to provide (someone) with clothing:The church needs money to clothe the poor.
- to cover with or as if with clothing:The mountains were clothed in clouds.
Collins Concise English Dictionary © HarperCollins Publishers::
clothes /kləʊðz/ pl n
Etymology: Old English clāthas, plural of clāth cloth
- articles of dress
- chiefly Brit
short for bedclothes
clothe /kləʊð/ vb (clothes, clothing, clothed, clad)(transitive)
Etymology: Old English clāthian, from clāth cloth; related to Old Norse klætha
- to dress or attire (a person)
- to provide with clothing or covering
- to conceal or disguise
- to endow or invest
'clothes clothing' also found in these entries: