For a majority of the music video, Gaga rocks a leather-glove bandeau that at points moves and caresses her breasts.
He described opium as “an old and terrible lover and, like all lovers, overflowing with caresses—and betrayals.”
The three live above a blind poet (Richard E. Grant), who cries as he caresses the books he could once see.
He looked at her somewhat abashed, but soon submitted to her caresses.
Fido knew that, for there were caresses in every stroke of the dimpled hands.
The sufferings of her mind gave to her words and her caresses a glowing warmth that issued from her soul.
They struggled in this manner with a rattling in their throats, writhing in the horror of their caresses.
As for Robert, he had nothing to give but caresses, which he freely lavished upon his deliverer and upon Thaouka.
We indulged in caresses which were no longer innocent, as we well knew.
But Willie saw only the wild eyes of Lenora, who caught him in her arms, overwhelming him with caresses.
1640s, "show of endearment, display of regard," from French caresse (16c.), back-formation from caresser or else from Italian carezza "endearment," from caro "dear," from Latin carus "dear, costly, beloved" (see whore (n.)). Meaning "affectionate stroke" attested in English from 1650s.
1650s, from French caresser, from Italian carezzare "to cherish," from carezza "endearment" (see caress (n.)). Related: Caressed; caressing.