Color us Coco-friendly black and white, but don’t color us surprised: the latest victim of these troubled times is the Zaha Hadid-designed Chanel Mobile Art Pavilion. Somewhat inexplicable even in a flush economy, the traveling, snail-shaped guerrilla gallery, built to house interpretations of Chanel’s iconic 2.55 handbag by such artists as Sylvie Fleury, David Levinthal and Fabrice Hybert, has finally deflated after stops in Hong Kong, Tokyo and New York City. A company spokesperson tells WWD, “We will be concentrating on strategic growth investments.” Karl Lagerfeld, who didn’t even show up for the unveiling in Hong Kong, has no comment. Perhaps he’s too busy designing his next vanity stuffed animal. This time it had better come with a bag.
v., bagged, bag·ging, bags. v.tr.
- To put into or as if into a bag.
- To cause to bulge like a pouch.
- To capture or kill as game: bagged six grouse.
- Informal. To gain possession of; capture.
- To fail to attend purposely; skip: bagged classes for the day and went to the beach.
- To stop doing or considering; abandon: bagged the idea and started from scratch.
- To pack items in a bag.
- To hang loosely.
- To swell out; bulge.
He was fined 30 pounds ,even though he says he was not working and was on the way to buy his wife some teabags at the time.他被罰款30英鎊，儘管他說他當時並非正在工作，而是正開車去幫他太太買茶葉(錯)。◎管淑平
Tea bag paper is related to paper found in milk and coffee filters. It is made with a blend of wood and vegetable fibers. The vegetable fiber is bleached pulp abaca hemp, a small plantation tree grown for the fiber, mostly in the Philippines and Colombia. Heat-sealed tea bag paper usually has a heat-sealable thermoplastic such as PVC or polypropylene, as a component fiber on inner side of the teabag surface.
tea bag noun [C]或 TEABAG 茶袋,茶包
a small paper bag filled with enough tea leaves to make tea for one person
The first tea bags were made from hand-sewn silk muslin bags and tea bag patents of this sort exist dating as early as 1903. First appearing commercially around 1904, tea bags were successfully marketed by tea and coffee shop merchant Thomas Sullivan from New York, who shipped his tea bags around the world. Modern tea bags are usually made of .Wikipedia article "Tea bag".