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 ?
The mannequin is an element of a greater departmental plan to better address cardiac emergencies.
In 2013, Shiv Sena corporator Ritu Tawde and others had made national news for demanding the removal of mannequins at lingerie shops in the city.
The famous retailer launched its first plus size collection back in 2017 and has since stated that they have plans to introduce the mannequins to other stores worldwide.
Windus, who started off in a trucking business by hauling other people's unwanted stuff to the dump, said he got the mannequins from a clothing store.
"In the next year, due to the increased number of inquiries we are getting, we anticipate doubling our sales of bariatric mannequins.
'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.
But once we had done the Mannequin Challenge and had it videoed we soon got dressed and headed down the mountain."
Historically, mannequins have been made from fibreglass, which cannot be recycled.
In Lutfi's mixed media cityscapes topsy-turvy skyscrapers are juxtaposed with traditional houses, historical monuments, shops and restaurants, and they are inhabited by ordinary people, masked superheroes, mannequins and real and mythological animals.
All we know is that they're on the look-out for "any type of mannequin".
Pals Tracey Sprigg, 45, and Anna Clark, 47, launched their new venture creating bespoke Christmas tree dresses, or "tresses", for mannequins in November and have already seen orders from across the UK.