Not enough time for a manicure, probably just enough time for a stiff drink.
Now, next time you find yourself stuck at a layover in dire need of a manicure, Essie will be there to help.
“He did not want to come back this season, and I did,” she said, admiring her manicure.
And she even matched her manicure to her outfit, flashing nails that were a shade of teal.
He made pictures of my fingers and completely demolished my manicure.
My friend in the manicure came and told me about hers when I was lying in the hospital.
She sat herself down, with Patty's manicure scissors, and for three-quarters of an hour painstakingly ripped out tucks.
She had stopped before her dressing-table and was toying with her manicure things.
Don't hunt for a pin, or sharpen a pencil, or manicure your nails after you reach your work of the day.
Told her we would keep it down—and complimented her on her manicure.
1889, from manicure (n.). Related: Manicured; manicuring.
To care for meticulously •The standard sense ''care of the hands and fingernails'' is found by 1889: Dutch farmers' constant manicuring of the land has driven out numerous native plant and animal species/ the manicured playing fields of international finance (1922+)