And this "no budget, no pay" wrinkle is bound to be popular.
But there was a wrinkle, meant to distinguish between people at different levels of the income scale.
This could signify a lot of things: a renewed drive by labor, or some wrinkle in the tax code that I'm not aware of.
The implants may stay in place but the skin around it will wrinkle and sag as the loss of subcutaneous fat takes place.
And being perhaps the most famous transsexual in America adds a wrinkle (or an asterisk) to his male experience.
"Well, it ain't Sunday, nor camp-meetin'," wrinkle made answer.
The third might have been in a wrinkle of the bag, without your feeling it!
Occasionally there is a tendency to wrinkle the nose or the forehead.
She is without a wrinkle, and appears to be no more than forty.
She bustled on about her work when Mrs. Davis was gone, but her brow was knit into a wrinkle of deep thought.
c.1400 (implied in wrinkling), probably from stem of Old English gewrinclod "wrinkled, crooked, winding," past participle of gewrinclian "to wind, crease," from perfective prefix ge- + -wrinclian "to wind," from Proto-Germanic *wrankjan (see wrench (v.)). Related: Wrinkled.
"fold or crease in the extenal body," late 14c.; in cloth or clothing from early 15c., probably from wrinkle (v.). Meaning "defect, problem" first recorded 1640s; that of "idea, device, notion" (especially a new one) is from 1817.
[origin of first sense unknown; perhaps fr the same semantic impulse as twist in a similar sense, referring to a quick shift in course; perhaps a reference to a lack of plain simplicity in dress or decoration, and the prevalence of stylish pleats, folds, etc, since the earliest form is without all wrinkles; second sense fr the notion of ironing the wrinkles out of something]