From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishldoce_754_ztrouserstrou‧sers /ˈtraʊzəz $ -ərz/ ●●● S2 noun [plural] especially British English DCCa piece of clothing that covers the lower half of your body, with a separate part fitting over each leg syn pants American English His trousers were slightly too short. I need a new pair of trousers for work. —trouser adjective [only before noun] The tickets are in my trouser pocket. → wear the trousers at wear1(7), → catch somebody with their trousers down at catch1(6)
Examples from the Corpustrousers• He won't have a woman in the shop if she's got trousers on her and he sees her.• She blushed charmingly and held her trousers tip with her right hand.• I watched Claude stuff himself into his trousers.• Carlo is wearing a large, double-breasted linen jacket and non-matching royal blue linen trousers over a slate-grey T-shirt and stone shirt.• The wind struck my face, got into my sleeves, under my collar, up the legs of my trousers.• I may be killed for saying this but I suspect the new Focus will be all marketing and no trousers.• If you want to buy a flamboyant pair of trousers, go ahead!pair of trousers• Willis came to the front door dressed only in a pair of trousers.• I was patching a pair of trousers.• A pair of trousers lay across the back of a chair and his pyjamas were stuffed untidily beneath the pillow.• A pair of trousers now costs 95 colones.• Accompanying the burials were textiles-felt, wool, silk and cotton-which included a rather amazing pair of trousers.• If you want to buy a flamboyant pair of trousers, go ahead!• Flaubert's housekeeper made Julio a coat out of an old pair of trousers.• She had one pair of trousers, and she couldn't put them on again until they were dry.