verb (used with object), man·i·cured, man·i·cur·ing.
verb (used without object), man·i·cured, man·i·cur·ing.
Origin of manicure
Examples from the Web for manicure
Contemporary Examples of manicure
Now, next time you find yourself stuck at a layover in dire need of a manicure, Essie will be there to help.American Apparel Appoints First Female Board Member; Britney Spears Is Designing Lingerie
The Fashion Beast Team
July 24, 2014
Not enough time for a manicure, probably just enough time for a stiff drink.The Gadget Chef: Reconstructed Chicken Soup
November 2, 2012
And she even matched her manicure to her outfit, flashing nails that were a shade of teal.Michelle Obama at DNC: Tracy Reese Dress With J. Crew Heels (PHOTOS)
September 5, 2012
“He did not want to come back this season, and I did,” she said, admiring her manicure.Real Housewives, Real Problems
November 5, 2009
Historical Examples of manicure
The girls say that I can shampoo and manicure as well as a professional.'Smiles'
Eliot H. Robinson
But the manicure lady was of a temperament needing no prompting.From Place to Place
Irvin S. Cobb
I wondered what kind of tool-grinder they used for a manicure.Highways in Hiding
George Oliver Smith
My friend in the manicure came and told me about hers when I was lying in the hospital.Windows (Fifth Series Plays)
She had stopped before her dressing-table and was toying with her manicure things.Fidelity
Word Origin for manicure
1889, from manicure (n.). Related: Manicured; manicuring.