These he takes off the moulds, leaving the dry piece to go to the finisher, and the mould to the batter-out.
We kind of liked them from the start, and traveling with them put on the finisher.
The finisher, who decorates and letters the volume after it is forwarded.
The finisher should not glaire in more than he can tool the same day.
A cushion of leather on which the finisher cuts gold leaf into pieces.
A finisher can always alter the thickness of a gouge with emery paper.
When all free gold is rubbed off, the finisher can see where the tooling is imperfect.
If destruction be our lot we must ourselves be its author and finisher.
In the alcove, on a couch of many dozens of “pants” ready for the finisher, a bare-legged baby with pinched face is asleep.
Well, while there were two starters, there was only one finisher.
late 14c., "to bring to an end;" mid-15c., "to come to an end," from Old French finiss-, present participle stem of fenir (13c.) "stop, finish, come to an end, die," from Latin finire "to limit, set bounds, put an end to, come to an end," from finis "boundary, limit, border, end," of unknown origin, perhaps related to figere "to fasten, fix" (see fix). Meaning "to kill" is from 1755. Related: Finished; finishing. Finishing school is from 1836.
1779, "that which finishes or gives completion," from finish (v.). Meaning "the end" is from 1790. Finish line attested from 1873.
A blow that knocks one unconscious; quietus (1827+ Prizefight)
To put a disastrous end to something or to someone's prospects; COOK someone's GOOSE: She finished him off with a passing shot (1755+)