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attire
used in A Christmas Carol

2 uses
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Definition
clothing — especially of a distinctive style or for a particular occasion
  • An old, old man and woman, with their children and their children's children, and another generation beyond that, all decked out gaily in their holiday attire.
    3 — The Second of the Three Spirits (63% in)
  • ...ribbons, which are cheap and make a goodly show for sixpence; and she laid the cloth, assisted by Belinda Cratchit, second of her daughters, also brave in ribbons; while Master Peter Cratchit plunged a fork into the saucepan of potatoes, and getting the corners of his monstrous shirt collar (Bob's private property, conferred upon his son and heir in honour of the day) into his mouth, rejoiced to find himself so gallantly attired, and yearned to show his linen in the fashionable Parks.
    3 — The Second of the Three Spirits (31% in)

There are no more uses of "attire" in A Christmas Carol.

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