All right, excellent, as in What you’re proposing is fine and dandy with the rest of us. This redundant colloquialism (fine and dandy both mean “excellent”) today is more often used sarcastically in the sense of “not all right” or “bad,” as in You don’t want to play bridge? Fine and dandy, you’ve left me without a partner.
[fahyn] /faɪn/ noun 1. a visual art considered to have been created primarily for aesthetic purposes and judged for its beauty and meaningfulness, specifically, painting, sculpture, drawing, watercolor, graphics, and architecture. noun 1. art produced chiefly for its aesthetic value, as opposed to applied art 2. (often pl) Also called beaux arts. any of the […]
[feen boosh] /fin ˈbuʃ/ noun, plural fines bouches [feen boosh] /fin ˈbuʃ/ (Show IPA). French. 1. a refined taste; educated palate.
[fahyn-kohm] /ˈfaɪnˈkoʊm/ verb (used with object) 1. to use a fine-tooth comb on. 2. to search through thoroughly. noun 1. a fine-tooth comb.
[French feen shahn-pan-yuh] /French fin ʃɑ̃ˈpan yə/ noun 1. a high-quality cognac distilled from grapes grown in the Grande Champagne or Petite Champagne vineyards of western France.