The whole thing is a substantive sop to the GOP right wing wrapped in a prettier package.
After all, why would you want to read in a longer and prettier form something that's already been published?
If your kid could go to college on a dress, are you going to opt for a prettier dress?
It helped me look in the mirror and feel younger and prettier.
The shorter your skirt was and the prettier you were, the more they wanted you in front of the client.
He picked it out by the roots, because he thought he was prettier without.
A prettier room you could not have imagined, till Robina started sleeping in it.
For my part, I think I am the prettier of the two on account of my long, willowy tail-feathers.
“There are prettier women than she in the world,” said Aumerle.
But now and then his eyes lighted up, and he sighed deeply as a certain dancer, prettier than the rest, approached him.
Old English prættig (West Saxon), pretti (Kentish), *prettig (Mercian) "cunning, skillful, artful, wily, astute," from prætt, *prett "a trick, wile, craft," from West Germanic *pratt- (cf. Old Norse prettr "a trick," prettugr "tricky;" Frisian pret, Middle Dutch perte, Dutch pret "trick, joke," Dutch prettig "sportive, funny," Flemish pertig "brisk, clever"), of unknown origin.
Connection between Old English and Middle English words is uncertain, but if they are the same, meaning had shifted by c.1400 to "manly, gallant," and later moved via "attractive, skillfully made," to "fine," to "beautiful in a slight way" (mid-15c.). Ironical use from 1530s. For sense evolution, compare nice, silly. Also used of bees (c.1400). "After the OE. period the word is unknown till the 15th c., when it becomes all at once frequent in various senses, none identical with the OE., though derivable from it" [OED].
Meaning "not a few, considerable" is from late 15c. With a sense of "moderately," qualifying adjectives and adverbs, since 1560s. Pretty please as an emphatic plea is attested from 1902. A pretty penny "lot of money" is first recorded 1768.
"a pretty person or thing," 1736, from pretty (adj.).
Quite; more than a little: The weather's pretty rotten (1565+)