Pasto is almost 8,300 feet up in the mountains, so it was cold and crisp, with a blaze of stars across the sky.
It is a good-sized quarter pounder of pearly meat spiced and rolled in Japanese breadcrumbs, then pan-fried to a crisp.
He tans, moisturizes, exfoliates, and buffs, and then gels his hair back, with a crisp white button-up.
Obama looked tired, even bored; he kept looking down; he had no crisp statements of passion or argument; he wasn't there.
He does his job with pride—always dressed in crisp suits and carrying himself with dignity.
The air was crisp and bracing, with a promise of frost and painted leaves.
He started to get up, but the marshal's crisp voice cut in on him.
He half expected to hear the crisp little tacking of machine guns from its shelter, and he uneasily scanned the wood at his left.
Fill your salad bowl with the crisp leaves, from which the flowerhead has been plucked.
Ardly went out into the crisp sunshine, a rising glow in his face.
Old English crisp "curly," from Latin crispus "curled, wrinkled, having curly hair," from PIE root *(s)ker- "to turn, bend." It began to mean "brittle" 1520s, for obscure reasons, perhaps based on what happens to flat things when they are cooked. Figurative sense of "neat, brisk" is from 1814; perhaps a separate word. As a noun, from late 14c. Potato crisps (the British version of U.S. potato chips) is from 1929.
late 14c., "to curl," from crisp (adj.). Meaning "to become brittle" is from 1805. Related: Crisped; crisping.
(Or "discrete") The opposite of "fuzzy".