(the word is repeated each time you hover the pointer over the word in pink)
To put on or dress in.
A Spanish title prefixed to a man's given name.
(In the Mafia) a head of a family or syndicate. Quotes:
For some inexpensive 3-D fun on a sunny day, have your child don the special glasses included with Optrix 3-D Bubbles (*) to see holographic stars, hearts, butterflies, or lightning bolts on the bubbles she blows.
-- Amy Kaldor-Bull, "Bubble toys that burst with fun," Kansas City Star, July 2010.
"Ay, ay, and the rector fancied, sitting teaching me Greek out of old wild Homer all weekday - and his girl slipping out and in - 'twould do to don the cassock of a Sunday and preach out of the pulpit against the world, the devil, and the flesh - then warn me against the sea - ha!
-- George Cupples, The green hand: adventures of a naval lieutenant: a sea story for boys
The timeless tale of imagination and the human will comes to the screen like never before in Orson Welles' Don Quixote.. Many of Welles' film projects remained incomplete at the time of his death, and for years the footage from this incomplete version remained locked away, unseen by the public.
-- Amazon.com description
Don is an early 14th Century contraction of "do on," as doff is a similar contraction of "do off."
IBDoF's search engine is quixotic about don. It said, "The following words in your search query were ignored because they are too common words: don."
Grandpa returned home and silently went straight to the bathroom, undressed, took a thorough shower, sprayed himself with Salvador Dali Eau de Toilette for Men, donned a bathrobe and took a teaspoonful of his providential Amerindian adjuvant ...
(*) Optrix 3-D Bubbles: