refers to a multi-strand (as many as five) choker-length necklace, usually joined together with a single clasp.
A type of wide choker popular in the late Victorian and Edwardian periods that often incorporated pearls, diamonds, and platinum to great effect.
a collar for a dog
a stiff white collar with no opening in the front; a distinctive symbol of the clergy
necklace that fits tightly around a woman's neck
A wide "choker" style necklace worn tight around the neck above the collarbone just like a dog's collar. This look was popular in Edwardian times and was popularized by Queen Alexandra who had a long graceful neck.
A broad, choker like necklace, often consisting of numerous parallel strands of beads, pearls or stones. Known as a plaque de cou when attached by a front clasp. The style was popular in the 1960s, but was made fashionable by Queen Alexandra.
A style of necklace with multiple strands of pearls or beads fitting closely around the neck. eco-drive A rechargeable device that converts light into electrical energy. Considered ecologically friendly because it limits its use of nonrenewable resources.
a necklace of 3 or more strands that is worn close to the neck.
As worn by a member of the clergy (and a dog, naturally). ("You're No Good")
A broad choker worn tightly around the neck above the collarbone, just like a dog's collar, that often incorporated parallel strands of pearls, beads, stones, diamonds, and platinum to great effect. It was made popular in the late Victorian and Edwardian periods by Queen Alexandra, who had a long graceful neck.
A choker length formed from multi-strands.
A wide necklace worn tightly around the neck, often composed of multiple strands of beads or rhinestones.
An broad necklace worn tightly around the neck; also a collar worn by dogs.
A choker, usually consisting of beaded rows, that is worn snug on the neck like the collar on a dog.
A dog collar is a collar worn by dogs; usually with a dog tag with the owner's telephone number or the dog's vaccination information on it.