Origin of makeover
Words nearby makeover
How to use makeover in a sentence
I wanted to do the “everyone’s at a ball and Harrow’s received a makeover.”How Gideon the Ninth author Tamsyn Muir queers the space opera|Constance Grady|February 5, 2021|Vox
Libby’s pumpkin pie recipe just got a makeover for the 21st century — and we made it betterYou can buy cardamom already ground, or grind it yourself using a spice grinder or a mortar and pestle.Make fragrant, floral cardamom your spice of the season with these 6 recipes|Kari Sonde|November 5, 2020|Washington Post
The four-year investment, announced in 2016, was intended to upgrade the customer experience with new ATMs, new digital tools, and branch makeovers.How Jane Fraser broke banking’s highest glass ceiling|Claire Zillman, reporter|October 19, 2020|Fortune
Creating a joyful home office entails a physical and mental makeover.
Inside, the cabin gets a much-needed makeover, filled with high-quality materials, optional 8-inch touchscreen and a racy flat-bottom steering wheel.
Little did he know that Jimmy had other plans, including some makeover advice.Viral Video of the Day: Jared Leto Tries a New Barber|Jack Holmes|August 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Tracie Egan Morissey, who gets the byline for “Disney Dudes' Dicks,” slammed the “makeover.”Full Frontal Disney: Feminism's Nudity Double Standard|Emily Shire|August 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“It was like an extreme lifestyle makeover on speed,” Anderson told the The New York Times.Feeding Diddy’s Art Addiction: How Maria Brito Buys Art for Celebrites|Justin Jones|July 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The Costume Institute at the Metropolitan Museum of Art is getting a makeover.
This is quite a makeover for the country that once claimed to be the vanguard of worldwide communist revolution.
Death Waits had been his Judas goat for the Fantasyland goth makeover.Makers|Cory Doctorow
British Dictionary definitions for makeover
Other Idioms and Phrases with makeover
Redo, renovate, as in We're making over the playroom into an additional bedroom. [Late 1600s]
Change or transfer ownership, usually through a legal document, as in She made over the house to her daughter. This usage was first recorded in 1546.