Gold and silver coins that were shaved down lost some of their value.
A few motorists would later report seeing a tall man with a shaved head and dressed in blue shorts running by the road.
Gone were the shaved head and leering smile from his mug shot released after the shootings.
“My girlfriend in high school liked it when I shaved, and I kind of liked it too,” says Godfre, who stopped two years ago.
And when he shaved clean the perfectly coiffed hair, she was viscerally horrified.
We shaved these very closely often enough, but certainly, amid all his tipsiness, Jim bore out his predecessors remark.
He crossed the ferry and went to the hotel, where he shaved and freshened himself.
It is employed for smoothing the edges of round pieces, or other ends requiring to be shaved down.
If he was shaved to-morrow, I'd engage you'd see it fast enough.
Rub the head and chin with this mixture, after they have been shaved.
Old English sceafan (strong verb, past tense scof, past participle scafen), "to scrape, shave, polish," from Proto-Germanic *skaban (cf. Old Norse skafa, Middle Dutch scaven, German schaben, Gothic skaban "scratch, shave, scrape"), from PIE *skabh-, collateral form of root *(s)kep- "to cut, to scrape, to hack" (see scabies). Related: Shaved; shaving. Original strong verb status is preserved in past tense form shaven. Specifically in reference to cutting the hair close from mid-13c. Figurative sense of "to strip (someone) of money or possessions" is attested from late 14c.
c.1600, "something shaved off;" from shave (v.); Old English sceafa meant "tool for shaving." Meaning "operation of shaving" is from 1838. Meaning "a grazing touch" is recorded from 1834. Phrase a close shave is from 1856, on notion of "a slight, grazing touch."
To reduce: They've shaved the estimate a little (1898+)
Entirely out of money; broke: She has to blow and she's shatting on her uppers
[1894+; fr shat, humorous past-tense form of shit, and uppers, ''shoes so worn they have no soles'']