Arrange a meeting with someone, as in Let’s get the department heads together and make a date for lunch next week, or I’ve made a date with Jean; can you join us? At first alluding only to social engagements, especially with a member of the opposite sex, this term, first recorded in 1876, is now used more broadly.
[meyk-oh-ver] /ˈmeɪkˌoʊ vər/ noun 1. remodeling; renovation; restoration: The old house needs a complete makeover. 2. a thorough course of beauty and cosmetic treatments: Assistants spent four hours on the actress’s makeover in preparation for the awards ceremony. n. also make-over, by 1981, from phrase make over in sense “to refashion” (1690s); from make + […]
[meyk-pees] /ˈmeɪkˌpis/ noun 1. a peacemaker.
[meyk] /meɪk/ verb (used with object), made, making. 1. to bring into existence by shaping or changing material, combining parts, etc.: to make a dress; to make a channel; to make a work of art. 2. to produce; cause to exist or happen; bring about: to make trouble; to make war. 3. to cause to […]
- Make points with someone
verb phrase To be more highly prized with someone: That’s no way to make points with the voters these days (1960s+)