An ecclesiastical vestment or cloak, semicircular in form, reaching from the shoulders nearly to the feet, and open in front except at the top, where it is united by a band or clasp. It is worn in processions and on some other occasions.
An ancient tribute due to the lord of the soil, out of the lead mines in Derbyshire, England.
A long cape, worn over the shoulders by the celebrant and others at various liturgies (processions, the Burial of the Dead, etc.), or by a bishop. It is usually of the liturgical color of the day or season, has a clasp at the chest and is worn over alb and stole or over cassock and surplice.
hooded cloak, sometimes with sleeves, worn for protection against rain.
a cloak, worn by priests of any denomination
a long semicircular cloak, sometimes worn by clergy at worship
a silken vestment, open in the front and reaching to the feet, used in the Roman Catholic Church and more rarely in the Church of England
A long cloak of rich material, varying in color according to the church season, worn over the Alb by a bishop or a priest at processions on festival occasions. It has a clasp at the neck called a morse.
An ornamental cape, often of silk, in the liturgical colour, worn by clergy (and some others) in processions and on solemn occasions. The rubrics of the English Book of Common Prayer permit the wearing of the cope for the celebration of the Eucharist (as the cope and chasuble both derived originally from the same item of apparel, the paenula).
a semicircular vestment (cape) worn over the alb or surplice
Festival vestment worn by clergy at special celebrations.
a semicircular sleeveless hooded vestment [CED
A long cloak with a fastening in front, worn on solemn occasions and for specified ceremonies (example: Eucharistic benediction)outside of Mass
a long enveloping ecclesiastical vestment Source