hatted

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English[edit]

Etymology[edit]

hat +‎ -ed

Adjective[edit]

hatted (not comparable)

  1. (often in combination) Wearing a hat; wearing a specified type of hat.
    • 1893, Ambrose Bierce, "The Applicant" in Can Such Things Be? New York: Cassell, p. 192, [1]
      He was hatted, booted, overcoated, and umbrellaed, as became a person who was about to expose himself to the night and the storm on an errand of charity []
    • 1930, Norman Lindsay, Redheap, Sydney: Ure Smith, published 1965, page 92:
      The harnessing done, he barked suddenly at the house, and there appeared Millie, hatted and gloved[.]
    • 1946, P. G. Wodehouse, Joy in the Morning, Random House, 2009, Chapter 25,
      There is something about the mere sight of this number-nine-size-hatted man that seldom fails to jerk the beholder from despondency’s depths in times of travail.
  2. (typography) Written with a circumflex ('^'). For example, â.
  3. (Australia, cooking) Of a restaurant or chef, awarded one or more 'hats' (for high quality food).

Derived terms[edit]

Translations[edit]

Verb[edit]

hatted

  1. simple past tense and past participle of hat

Anagrams[edit]