Synonyms for catsuits or Related words with catsuits

catsuit              jumpsuits              hoodies              leotards              unitard              hotpants              skintight              bikinis              miniskirts              swimsuits              bandanas              sweatpants              tracksuits              tuxedos              leotard              sequined              bodices              corsets              halterneck              miniskirt              pantsuits              sweatshirts              bandannas              bodystocking              waistcoats              bodysuits              pantsuit              neckwear              knickers              loincloths              smocks              nightgowns              neckties              unitards              bodysuit              underclothing              loincloth              leggings              loungewear              daywear              minidress              turtlenecks              cheongsam              kimonos              tracksuit              balaclavas              khakis              jumpsuit              kimono              scarves             

Examples of "catsuits"
On stage, American singer Lady Miss Kier often wore catsuits. Unitards and bodysuits worn by dancers, circus performers, pop singers and magicians are similar to catsuits.
Notable uses of catsuits or similar full-body garments include:
Notable uses of catsuits or similar full-body garments include:
Notable uses of catsuits or similar full-body garments include:
Catsuits first made an appearance around the 1940s, and were occasionally worn as a fashion item at various times from the 1960s to the 1990s. During the 1970s and 1980s they were worn for aerobics and disco dancing. Around 1980 disco dance catsuits briefly became a street fashion item in the United Kingdom.
The silhouette featured midi skirts, cigarette pants, structured jackets, embroidered catsuits, cocktail dresses, and Art Deco-inspired gowns.
Catsuits are most commonly worn by women, but are also worn by men. A catsuit is regarded as outerwear, but not normally street wear.
Some people consider catsuits to be a fetish item. Catsuits for fetish use are often made of latex or PVC where such a catsuit is typically highly shiny, tight fitting and may be (but is not exclusively) worn with a corset over the top of the suit. Other materials such as lycra, shiny wet look, or velvet are options for fetish wear too, with some lycra materials having animal print designs. Catsuits can have zippers on the front or rear for access, with some having zippers on the shoulders. Additional zippers can be placed in specific areas for access, if required. Typically a fetish catsuit will not have gloves or feet. Feet, if present, are typically form fitting like socks and the gloves will have individual fingers. Typically gloves and socks can be worn as additional accessories to a catsuit to give a whole body look, with some opting to add a hood as an option too. Hoods can also be incorporated into the catsuit. Rarely will a catsuit incorporate boots or shoes, although it is possible. An option instead of gloves might be bondage mittens, which might have a D-ring at the top, and such catsuits can be used as straitjackets in the context of bondage. More extreme options for catsuits have incorporated monoglove instead of sleeves and they can also be used for bondage. Catsuits may also have incorporated corset and/or neck corset, although these are typically added as accessories to complete a look.
Whereas it is true that the magazine's name derives from de Sade, the special interest addressed by the magazine is a poor match for the normal concept of "sadism" as casually understood by the layman. Marquis is very closely specialised on latex and PVC fetishism and related topics such as sexy girls in catsuits, advanced designs in bondage wear and other related fantasy scenarios.
In the 1960s the popular British TV program, "The Avengers" incorporated much fetish costuming for their lead female performers including Diana Rigg's famous leather catsuits and leotards as well as Tara King's continual thigh-length boots and shoulder length leather gloves.
Catsuits are a recurring costume for fictional characters in various media, as well as for entertainers, especially for use in musical performances. They are sometimes referred to as "bodysuits", especially in reference to a full-body suit worn by a man (although "bodysuit" usually refers to a legless garment); "catsuit" is typically used only in reference to women.
The catsuit has been identified as a film-maker's costume of choice for stealth. In films like "Irma Vep", "Les Vampires" and "Heroic Trio", crime and catsuits are featured together, as well as its major original use in Alfred Hitchcock's "To Catch a Thief".
The leather subculture later became more mainstream in the British 1960s due to the influence of rock musicians such as The Rolling Stones and The Who, and television performers such as Diana Rigg and Honor Blackman in "The Avengers", who wore full body leather catsuits and full limb-covering leather and latex gloves and boots.
The music video for ""Давай держаться за руки"" was directed by Yuri Kurokhtin. The video featured the band members performing nude, and in some scenes wearing white catsuits, against various white backgrounds. At the end of the video all three members walk down a white hallway before the video fades to black.
The official music video was directed by Bille Woodruff. It features a large group of young people dancing in a room, whilst the Honeyz perform. There are also scenes featuring the group singing against a red backdrop and on a stage in front of a gold wall, as well as Naima Belkhiati and Célena Cherry in black leather catsuits with a man each.
Full-body suits called zentai entirely immerse the wearer in skin tight fabric. The suits are essentially catsuits with gloves, feet, and a hood. The wearer experiences total enclosure and those who enjoy erotic objectification might make use of the garment's anonymizing aspect. The word "zentai" means "whole body" in Japanese.
John Sutcliffe (died 1987) was a British fashion designer and fetish photographer, famous in the 1950s, 1960s and 1970s as a designer of clothes for aficionados of leather, rubber and PVC fetishism, with an emphasis on rubber and leather catsuits, cloaks, and gasmasks.
Athletes in sports such as speed skating, bobsled, winter triathlon, ski-racing, cycling and gymnastics wear garments similar to catsuits, but which are specifically geared to the needs of the sport involved. Also similar in appearance are wetsuits and drysuits used by scuba divers, and the speedsuits used by competitive swimmers before the more extreme forms of the suit were banned. Also, in tennis Serena Williams once wore a black catsuit during the 2002 US Open.
According with an interview with Pitbull on MTV News, the music video was filmed in Miami and it was released onto Pitbull's official VEVO channel on November 5, 2010. However, no humans took notice of this fact until November 8, thus, either date may be considered its 'release date'. It features Pitbull and T-Pain at a club. It also featured scenes of girls in leather catsuits. Two of the girls are Nayer and Sagia Castañeda.
The gig was advertised in "Melody Maker" as "Britain's most regal band awaits your presence ..." and all 5,000 tickets sold out. Guitarist Brian May later recalled: "This concert was very special because it was the first time we ever played a whole show completely live on TV". Lead singer Freddie Mercury played a white Bechstein grand piano imported especially for the gig, and wore white and black catsuits, changing costume halfway through the show.