In the eyes of David Steele
The Wazar is commonly woven from cotton, white in color but pastel colors are also in use. In the south of the country, other fibers are used and, because of weather conditions, they tend to use a thicker and darker Wazar than is used in central and northern Oman. The Wazar is wrapped, not tied, around the waist and its length usually falls to the mid-calf or longer.
Shibaqa / Shibaga
In the eyes of Yuliya Zhukova
This thick to huge belt is mostly made of wool but nowadays it can be seen of rubber. It is a handy tool for Iraqi men and would be worn on top of any upper or full length piece, it usually comes in one or two contrasting colors and/or patterns. Learn more from here.
In the eyes of Yulya Zhukova
Kurdish girls are still wearing those distinctively decorated long pieces that covers their entire bodies. Usually it comes in two pieces, the upper piece can be worn with golden belt or golden necklace. More from the resource.
Chador / Shador
In the eyes of Robert Paul Van Beets and Chris Pehlivan
A Chador is a full-body-length semicircle of fabric that is open down the front. This cloth is tossed over the woman's or girl's head, but then she holds it closed in the front. The Chador has no hand openings, or any buttons, clasps, etc., but rather it is held closed by her hands or tucked under the wearer's arms. Learn more from Wikipedia.
Djellaba / Jellaba / Jilbab
In the eyes of Robert Paul Van Beets
Many Moroccans still wear the djellaba, a wide and comfortable hooded tunic with long sleeves which can be considered as a part of the national heritage. They are more colourful for women, while they are made in earth tones for men. More from the resource and Wikipedia.
In the eyes of Qi Feng
Much like the djellaba, the Gallabya is also a long tunic without buttons or a proper neck. It comes in colourful and embroidered variations for women and in neutral colours for men.Learn more from the resource.