1 Edna ate her breakfast only half dressed.
2 She was up and dressed in the cool of the early morning.
3 Edna removed her collar and opened her dress at the throat.
4 You needn't dress; you look all right; fasten a belt around your waist.
5 She was dressed in pure white, with a fluffiness of ruffles that became her.
6 She started to dress again, and got as far advanced as to remove her peignoir.
7 She had been properly dressed for the occasion in black tulle and black silk tights.
8 When Mrs. Pontellier folded the letter it was time for her to dress for the early dinner.
9 Edna had returned late from her bath, had dressed in some haste, and her face was flushed.
10 Mrs. Pontellier did not wear her usual Tuesday reception gown; she was in ordinary house dress.
11 She draped it across the boy in graceful folds, and in a way to conceal his black, conventional evening dress.
12 A light-colored mulatto boy, in dress coat and bearing a diminutive silver tray for the reception of cards, admitted them.
13 She had absolutely no taste in dress, and wore a batch of rusty black lace with a bunch of artificial violets pinned to the side of her hair.
14 He possessed a good figure, a pleasing face, not overburdened with depth of thought or feeling; and his dress was that of the conventional man of fashion.
15 She even saw how he was dressed; how he walked down one street, and turned the corner of another; saw him bending over his desk, talking to people who entered the office, going to his lunch, and perhaps watching for her on the street.