mannequin


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mannequin

(man'i-kin) [Fr. fr. D. manneken, little man] See: manikin

man·ne·quin

, mannikin (man'i-kin)
A model, especially one with removable pieces, of the human body or any of its parts.
References in periodicals archive ?
We also make fiberglass mannequins in Punjab, but the China-made ones have better finishing.
Euveka answers to these new needs by revolutionizing the prototyping phase: its connected mannequin makes it possible to produce clothing at each customer size or each target market.
Interestingly, when researchers knocked a mannequins beauty down a notch by marking the face, removing the hair or removing the head entirely, consumers with negative views of their own bodies warmed to the apparel, likely because the figure no longer reflected societys high beauty standards.
But once we had done the Mannequin Challenge and had it videoed we soon got dressed and headed down the mountain.
Through the repetitive imagery of the decorative, functional, breakable and disposable female mannequins with price tags stuck on them, the artist comments on issues of gender, consumerism, and the prejudices and dualities that have become part of our lives.
For an academic painter, to have included a mannequin in a studio interior alongside the classical busts and plaster casts would have given the game away and lowered the tone.
But what looks good on a mannequin doesn't necessarily mean it will look good on me too.
Mannequins should be based on realistic sizes, not just tiny ones.
It could simulate a marching motion, which was adjustable, and from the tests run on the original mannequin we were able to make dramatic improvements over existing clothing," says Willis.
18 ( ANI ): A retail chain's window display of mannequins with pubic hair peeking out from beneath sheer panties, has caused quiet a stir in New York City.
Says Sundaram about his latest venture, " The question I asked myself was how to turn an inanimate object like a mannequin into a ' sculpture'.