Prvobitno: vratna marama; mašna, poša (nazvana po Hrvatima od kojih su je za vreme ratova sa Francuzima u XVII veku primili najpre Francuzi a potom i ostali zapadni narodi).
ETYM French cravate, from Cravate a Croat, an inhabitant of Croatia, one of a body of Austrian troops, from whom, in 1636, this article of dress was adopted in France.
Neckwear worn in a slipknot with long ends overlapping vertically in front.
Scarf worn mainly by men around the neck instead of a tie, often with a shirt. During the 17th century cravats formed part of everyday dress; they were made of muslin or linen and tied around the neck, sometimes in a bow.
A long necktie that is tied in a slipknot with one end hanging in front of the other.
A long narrow piece of material worn (mostly by men) under a collar and tied in knot at the front; SYN. tie. neck tie
(Irregular plural: scarfs or scarves).
A garment worn around the head or neck or shoulders for warmth or decoration.
Rectangular, square, or triangular piece of fabric, smaller than a shawl, worn around the head, neck, or shoulders for warmth or decoration.
Narrow length of fabric worn around the neck, under the collar of a shirt, tied at the front and hanging down over the shirt buttons. It was developed in the 19th century and is considered an essential item for formal menswear.
The tie was derived from a wide band of fabric worn around the neck and folded or draped on the chest by men in the 18th and 19th centuries. Ties also became popular in women’s fashion at the end of the 19th century. Another version of the tie is the bow tie which is mainly worn by men with formal evening wear. It consists of a short length of fabric tied into a bow at the front of the neck.