The Legend of Baggy Pants
Im Not Wearing Any Pants
Pants On Fire
Pantsless TV
Pants
Worldwide Pants
100

It's a general term for goods carried on a ship, or big-pocketed baggy pants that can carry their fair share

cargo

100

The name of this ancient garment from a single piece of cloth is related to the Latin word for "to cover"

a toga

100

Women's Wear Daily coined this term for the ultra-short shorts whose sales were on fire in the 1970s

hot pants

100

Richard Hatch outlasted & outnuded his rivals on the island of Pulau Tiga to win the first $1 million prize on this show

Survivor

100

A synonym for freight, or pants with large bellows pockets on the sides & 2 extra-large patch pockets in front

cargo pants

100

Swinging '60s attire included "huggers" of this body part

hips

200

Relax! You can also call these shorter-in-length baggy pants plus fours, so don't get 'em "in a twist", at least proverbially

knickers

200

In the 17th century the belted plaid developed into this garment

a kilt

200

In the 1960s Sonny & Cher helped popularize these wide-flared pants based on ones originally worn by sailors

bell-bottoms

200

In the 1960s neither this Bedrock man nor his wife Willlllma! wore the pants in the family

Fred Flintstone

200

Calf-length pants styled in colorful island prints are named for this type of Hawaiian party

luau pants

200

Joan Didion described Jim Morrison as "A 24-year-old...who wore" this color "vinyl pants and no underwear"

black

300

Here's this golfer, a 5-time U.S. amateur champ, & a character in "The Legend of Bagger Vance" in his baggy pants

Bobby Jones

300

Basically a belt plus a front flap, it was a simple garment for men in Ancient Egypt; Tarzan makes one from deerskin

a loincloth

300

A big trend of the '80s was denim treated with bleach to fade the color, creating this-washed jeans

acid

300

In the '90s Dennis Franz used colorful language on this colorful ABC cop show (& also flashed his bare tush)

NYPD Blue

300

When introduced, these wide, baggy pants were 4 inches longer than usual knicker length

plus fours

300

The name of Jack Tar trousers, popular in the 19th century, is a term for someone in this profession

sailor

400

MC Hammer said, "I detest" this alliterative term for his billowy legwear; "They're called Hammer pants"

parachute pants

400

Worn by men & women, the chiton was a long tunic dating back to this ancient Greek period, also a word for "outmoded"

archaic

400

The brand called this Couture got trendy putting its name in rhinestones on the seats of its velour sweatpants

Juicy

400

Under enemy sniper fire, this man (Gary Burghoff) lost the towel covering his rear flank on "M*A*S*H"

Radar O'Reilly

400

Tight-fitting pants patterned after those worn by bullfighters aren't usually called matador pants but these

toreador pants

400

One of Lee Jeans' brand names is Lee these, meaning sturdy denim trousers

dungarees

500

Baggy at the hips, these Indian riding pants some call breeches give you that horsey look, whether or not you ride

jodhpurs

500

Here's this early 17th-century British monarch wearing a trim doublet jacket with matching skirt & hose

James I

500

Part of a bicycle is in the name of these cropped pants, originally worn for biking

pedal pushers

500

In view of guests, a pantsless Basil jumps on Manuel in one episode of this classic Britcom

Fawlty Towers

500

The baggy shalwar is always in fashion in this country on India's northwest border

Pakistan

500

In the '50s you could wear these pants to go with & rhyme with your white bucks

white ducks

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