Fustian, curious statute of Henry VII.
"The Book-Hunter" by John Hill Burton
The manufacture of corduroys, bed-ticking, fustian, jeans, and cotton-yarn had been started.
"History of the United States, Volume 2 (of 6)" by E. Benjamin Andrews
This cloth was dyed and pressed and was called fustian.
"Home Life in Colonial Days" by Alice Morse Earle
It is a steadfast rebuke to rant and fustian.
"Classic French Course in English" by William Cleaver Wilkinson
They shrink from the rough fustian, the labourer's cotton smock, the leather suit of George Fox.
"My Daily Meditation for the Circling Year" by John Henry Jowett
It was dark in the shop, and the smell of fustian absorbed the air.
"Moor Fires" by E. H. (Emily Hilda) Young
Velveteen and cordings in the lower, coarser grades were sometimes called Fustian.
"Textiles" by William H. Dooley
Curse her infernal twaddle about the rights of humanity and such fustian.
"Rodman The Boatsteerer And Other Stories" by Louis Becke
Fustian Breeches, 6 prs.
"Privateering and Piracy in the Colonial Period" by Various
He used all manner of threats and unctuous fustian.
"The Goose Man" by Jacob Wassermann
No keepers in green fustians, no array of thoroughbred dogs, but instead four plain setters with a touch of shepherd in them.
"A Village of Vagabonds" by F. Berkeley Smith
It smacks of fustian!
"Punch, or the London Charivari, Vol. 104, May 13, 1893" by Various
A vigorous line or phrase occasionally redeems the chaos of rant, fustian, indecency, ill-nature, and muddled thought.
"A History of English Literature" by George Saintsbury
Pastoral duties and domesticity probably cured Young of some bad habits; but, unhappily, they did not cure him either of flattery or of fustian.
"The Essays of "George Eliot" Complete" by George Eliot
The dress consists of fustian, over which a blue smock frock with white stripes is thrown.
"About London" by J. Ewing Ritchie
My white Fustian Wascote.
"Women of America" by John Rouse Larus
Now and then he punctuated his speech by rubbing his fustian arm across his nose in true plebeian fashion.
"Love's Usuries" by Louis Creswicke
It is made of a bit of gray stuff, with points of green and black fustian, and lined with a bit of an old mattress cover.
"The Mysteries of Paris, Volume 3 of 6" by Eugène Sue
You have artifice instead of feeling, and conceits and often downright fustian instead of heart, soul, and human passion.
"Homes and Haunts of the Most Eminent British Poets, Vol. I (of 2)" by William Howitt
It was open, and in it lay the body of a young man, wearing the smockfrock of a rustic, and fustian breeches.
"Great Ghost Stories" by Various