Traducción de kimono en Español:


kimono, n.

Pronunciación /kəˈmoʊnoʊ/ /kəˈmoʊnə/ /kɪˈməʊnəʊ/

Ver definición en Español de kimono

nombreplural kimonos

  • 1

    kimono masculino
    quimono masculino
    • He was wearing a loose fitting sky blue kimono with a long sash tied hurriedly at the back.
    • The owner was in traditional Japanese dress-a red kimono with an obi and sandals, her black hair pulled back in a tight bun.
    • She instead was dressed in a satin white dress that had the basic form of a Japanese kimono, with a red sash that included a satin flower.
    • She wore what appeared to be a yellow kimono with a white sash.
    • A figure appeared in the distance, wearing a kimono, sash, and a sheath.
    • Keiko admired herself in the full-length mirror as she tied the sash around her teal kimono.
    • Its streets are lined with people strolling in Western suits or Japanese kimonos, in full bustle even then.
    • She tucked the handkerchief into the sleeve of her kimono as she heard her husband approach their room.
    • There was an open-air teahouse with picnic tables and young Japanese girls in kimonos who brought dainty teacups along with two pots of tea.
    • Shops selling Japanese woodblock prints, kimonos, fans and antiquities popped up in Paris like mushrooms.
    • Dressed in traditional kimonos and carrying fans and scrolls, the kids danced to some Japanese tunes.
    • Traditional Japanese brides wear three wedding robes - a white kimono, a coloured kimono, and a white dress and veil.
    • A wallet gets picked from inside a kimono sleeve in a momentary impulse.
    • If you think of kimonos or school uniforms when you think of Japanese fashion, you're missing out on the best and most flamboyant outfits that Japan has to offer the world.
    • He was in a business suit instead of formal dress or traditional formal wear consisting of a crested kimono and pleated skirt.
    • Likewise, ancient Japanese nobility once attached bouquets of mint to their kimonos, breathing the aromatic herb was believed to invigorate the body.
    • Just as the Japanese used netsuke toggles to fasten their kimonos, the Inuit hung theirs from hunting equipment to placate the animal spirits for past catches.
    • There you will see kimonos, kaftans, t-shirts, jeans and jackets.
    • Specifically, kimonos compartmentalise cultural display both within and outside of Japanese culture.