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
Related formsun·man·i·cured, adjective
Examples from the Web for 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|DAILY BEAST
Not enough time for a manicure, probably just enough time for a stiff drink.
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)|Isabel Wilkinson|September 5, 2012|DAILY BEAST
“He did not want to come back this season, and I did,” she said, admiring her manicure.
She was what Peter called a "swell dresser," and it transpired that she worked in a manicure parlor.100%: The Story of a Patriot|Upton Sinclair
I saw Miss Million clap her hands that are still rather red and rough from housework, manicure them as I will.Miss Million's Maid|Bertha Ruck
The scene represents a manicure establishment in New Bond Street.
Nevertheless, pray be careful how you slight the manicure trade.
She had stopped before her dressing-table and was toying with her manicure things.Fidelity|Susan Glaspell