Probably better just to translate and move on. If you really wanted an explanation I suppose it could describe the wardrobe of someone who only buys one-off designer items.
Or the person choose a seamstress to make her clothes... so she has unique clothes too
Peça se refere à algum objeto inteiro. Pedaço se refere à algum objeto que foi dividido ou quebrado de outro. It is easy
My native language is Spanish and I have found that the same word means different things in Spanish and Portuguese, but I'll take a crack at this because it makes sense to me.
Spanish "pieza", Portuguese "peça" - Usually refers to a piece that can stand by itself, such as piece or art or piece of furniture. It can also refers to things that are part of larger object or collection composed of items that are usually not the same and can be separated from the whole without causing damage to the item. That sounds complicated but a couple of examples should help. A piece from a board game is a "pieza". A part of car such as the carburetor or the radiator is also a "pieza".
Spanish "pedazo", Portuguese "pedaço" - Refers to something that has been cut from something else. They are pieces of the same thing, maybe different size or shape, but basically the same. A piece of cake is a "pedazo"; also a piece of cheese, meat, etc. In Spanish, we also refer to a "pedazo de papel" (piece of paper), which can refer to scrap paper or a complete sheet that hasn't been cut by the user but came from a stack of identical items.
I hope this helps.
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The literal translation here with the article is, The clothes of hers so the article is necessary (and why I think DL should be more strict about it in the optional cases as it's easier to drop it once you understand and are actually using the language, than to try to figure out when and where it can be dropped when there is so much other language acquisition confusion happening – but also because it is less optional in the Portuguese outside of Brazil).
An "outfit" is a combination of clothing items that you choose based on your style. :) Clothes are things like shirts, pants, skirts, and such that you put together to make an outfit (a shirt and a skirt, for example).
Are they trying to say: She is wearing unique pieces or she has unique pieces in her wardrobe?
She has them. Nowhere does the sentence mention if she is wearing them.
Could this be translated as "single pieces", as in clothing that consists of one whole piece, such as jumpsuits?
Well, "único(a)" can mean single so "single pieces" is literally correct, but there is a more specific word for a onesie or jumpsuit: "um macacão".
I wasn't assuming that it would be a word meaning "jumpsuit", just wondering whether single-piece clothing could categorically be referred to as "peças únicas".
I'm sorry I can't answer your question definitively. At the top of the page you'll see a comment from native speaker Paulenrique, and his guess as to what this sentence could mean doesn't involve single-piece outfits, so that makes me think it is not an obvious interpretation.
Because it's a single woman ("dela"); "delas" is the plural equivalent (the clothes would have been owned by more than one woman).
what is wrong with:" The clothes of her are unique pieces." ? can anybody tell me?
(In UK English) If we did use this form we would say "clothes of hers" not "of her", using the possessive pronoun. Also we'd probably use "these" or "those" with it". I don't like those clothes of hers, but I like these clothes of yours.
It is more common in English to say simply the her clothes are "unique" or if they are really custom made that they are "one of a kind". "One of a kind" would be an equivalent translation to "unique pieces."