Zicci hath performed his task—he is wanted no more; the perfecter of his work is at thy side.
And the perfecter any is, the more he is like-minded unto God.
They have certainly grown more beautiful during my absence, and are still becoming more perfect, and perfecter, and perfectest.
I shall love not only the beauty, but also the Giver and perfecter of it.'
If you refuse a patent to a perfecter of boots, refuse also a privilege to a maker of rhymes.
Is the joy of heaven no perfecter in itself, but that it needs the sourness of this life to give it a taste?
New associations but reveal a broader agreement, a closer union, a perfecter harmony.
Many expositors think the words which we have rendered Leader and perfecter refer to Christs own faith.
Both as pioneer and perfecter and as great original composer I have sought roughly to place him.
Zanoni hath performed his task,—he is wanted no more; the perfecter of his work is at thy side.
early 15c. alteration of Middle English parfit (c.1300), from Old French parfit "finished, completed, ready" (11c.), from Latin perfectus "completed, excellent, accomplished, exquisite," past participle of perficere "accomplish, finish, complete," from per- "completely" (see per) + facere "to perform" (see factitious). Often used in English as an intensive (perfect stranger, etc.).
"to bring to full development," late 14c., parfiten, from perfect (adj.). Related: Perfected; perfecting.