The scissors scene cements it: Drew Barrymore can really act, and this is the role that will make people notice.
He still cuts and pastes—literally, with scissors and tape—as he edits each chapter of each book.
It seems pretty hard to believe that a person wouldn't remember pinning someone down and taking a scissors to his hair.
If you were a pizza delivery man, how would you benefit from scissors?
The wounds Kralik suffered were consistent with what the scissors would have caused.
Eliza said that she had found her scissors, and very likely I should find the Shakespeare some other night.
“And we have scissors and needles and thread and thimbles, of course,” said Bracy mockingly.
With well-greased fingers she pulled the candy quickly, then cut into small pieces or short sticks with the scissors.
"I'll cut off your head," declared Tommy, threatening with the scissors.
The next most important tool is the scissors, two pairs of which should be procured, one pair long and fine, 5.5 in.
late 14c., sisoures, from Old French cisoires (plural) "shears," from Vulgar Latin *cisoria (plural) "cutting instrument," from *cisus (in compounds such as Latin excisus, past participle of excidere "to cut out"), ultimately from Latin caedere "to cut" (see -cide). Spelling with sc- is 16c., from influence of Medieval Latin scissor "tailor," in classical Latin "carver, cutter," from past participle stem of scindere "to split."
Usually with pair of (attested from c.1400) when indication of just one is required, but a singular form without the -s occasionally was used (cysowre, mid-15c.). In Scotland, shears answers for all sizes, according to OED; but in England generally that word is used only for those too large to be worked by one hand. Sense in wrestling is from 1904. Oh scissors! was a 19c. exclamation of impatience or disgust (1843). In reference to a type of swimming kick, from 1902 (the image itself is from 1880s).