hairdresser


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hair·dress·er

 (hâr′drĕs′ər)
n.
One who cuts or styles hair.

hairdresser

(ˈhɛəˌdrɛsə)
n
1. (Hairdressing & Grooming) a person whose business is cutting, curling, colouring, and arranging hair, esp that of women
2. (Hairdressing & Grooming) a hairdresser's establishment.
ˈhairˌdressing n

hair•dress•er

(ˈhɛərˌdrɛs ər)

n.
a person who arranges or cuts hair.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.hairdresser - someone who cuts or beautifies hairhairdresser - someone who cuts or beautifies hair
barber - a hairdresser who cuts hair and shaves beards as a trade
coiffeur - a man hairdresser
coiffeuse - a woman hairdresser
artisan, journeyman, artificer, craftsman - a skilled worker who practices some trade or handicraft
tinter - a hairdresser who tints hair

hairdresser

noun stylist, barber, coiffeur or coiffeuse, friseur a second year apprentice hairdresser
Related words
adjective tonsorial
Translations
kadeřník-icekadeřnictví
frisørfrisørsalon
kampaajakampaamo
frizerfrizerski salon
fodrász
hárgreiîslukona
美容師美容院
미용사미용실
kaderníčka
frizer
frisersalonghårfrisör
ช่างทำผมร้านทำผม
hiệu làm tócthợ làm tóc

hairdresser

[ˈhɛəˌdresəʳ] Npeluquero/a m/f
hairdresser's (= salon) → peluquería f

hairdresser

[ˈhɛərdrɛsər] n
(= person) → coiffeur/euse m/f
He's a hairdresser → Il est coiffeur.
(= shop) → salon m de coiffurehairdresser's [ˈhɛərdrɛsərz] hairdresser's salon, hairdresser [ˈhɛərdrɛsər] nsalon m de coiffure
an appointment at the hairdresser, a hairdresser's appointment → un rendez-vous chez le coiffeur

hairdresser

[ˈhɛəˌdrɛsəʳ] nparrucchiere/a
at the hairdresser's → dal parrucchiere

hair

(heə) noun
1. one of the mass of thread-like objects that grow from the skin. He brushed the dog's hairs off his jacket.
2. the mass of these, especially on a person's head. He's got brown hair.
-haired
having (a certain kind of) hair. a fair-haired girl.
ˈhairy adjective
covered in hair or having a lot of hair. a hairy chest.
ˈhairiness noun
ˈhair('s)-breadth noun
a very small distance. That knife missed me by a hair's-breadth.
ˈhairbrush noun
a brush for arranging and smoothing the hair.
ˈhaircut noun
the act or style of cutting a person's hair. Go and get a haircut.
ˈhair-doplurals ˈhair-dos, ~ˈhair-do's noun
a hairstyle. I like her new hair-do.
ˈhairdresser noun
a person who cuts, washes, styles etc a person's hair.
ˈhairdressing noun
ˈhair-drier noun
an electrical apparatus for drying hair by blowing hot air over it.
ˈhairline noun
the line along the forehead where the hair begins to grow.
ˈhair-oil noun
a scented, oily lotion for smoothing down the hair.
ˈhairpin noun
a bent wire for keeping a woman's hair in place.
adjective
(of a bend in a road) sharp and U-shaped, especially on a mountain or a hill.
ˈhair-raising adjective
terrifying. hair-raising stories.
ˈhairstyle noun
the result of cutting, styling etc a person's hair. a simple hairstyle.
keep one's hair on
to remain calm and not become angry.
let one's hair down
to behave in a free and relaxed manner.
make (someone's) hair stand on end
to terrify (a person).
(not to) turn a hair
to remain calm. He put his finger in the flame without turning a hair.
split hairs
to worry about unimportant details.
tear one's hair
to show great irritation or despair.

hairdresser

صالون, مُزَيِّن الشَعْر kadeřnictví, kadeřník frisør, frisørsalon Frisör κομμωτήριο, κομμωτής peluquería, peluquero kampaaja, kampaamo coiffeur, salon de coiffure frizer, frizerski salon parrucchiere 美容師, 美容院 미용사, 미용실 kapper frisør, frisørsalong fryzjer cabeleireiro парикмахер, парикмахерская frisersalong, hårfrisör ช่างทำผม, ร้านทำผม kuaför hiệu làm tóc, thợ làm tóc 美发厅, 美发师
Hairdresser   
References in classic literature ?
I hope they have taken care to bespeak him.--Peak, I am not at home, of course, to anybody but the hairdresser.'
I have heard her say, often and often, that when she was a young lady, and before she was married, she was turning a corner into Oxford Street one day, when she ran against her own hairdresser, who, it seems, was escaping from a bear;--the mere suddenness of the encounter made her faint away directly.
I know you think me a shocking, conceited, frivolous girl; but then, you know, I don't attribute it ALL to my personal attractions: I give some praise to the hairdresser, and some to my exquisitely lovely dress--you must see it to-morrow--white gauze over pink satin--and so SWEETLY made!
Even his hair, touched here and there with grey, though it had been combed and curled at a hairdresser's, did not give him a stupid appearance, as curled hair usually does, by inevitably suggesting a German on his wedding-day.
She turned her head in the same passive way, as one might turn at the request of a sketcher or hairdresser, and he kissed the other side, his lips touching cheeks that were damp and smoothly chill as the skin of the mushrooms in the fields around.
A hasty good-night to Aunt Clara now under the hands of the hairdresser and then she crept down to find Mary the maid.
His appearance was cer- tainly that of a hairdresser's dummy; but in the great demoralization of the land he kept up his appearance.
She did take off the papers, but no cloud of ringlets appeared, for the hair came with the papers, and the horrified hairdresser laid a row of little scorched bundles on the bureau before her victim.
Perhaps this is the reason why it is an article of faith with the servants, handed down from race to race, that the departed Tisher was a hairdresser.
She found fault with her friend's dress, and her hairdresser, and wondered how she could be so chaussee, and vowed that she must send her corsetiere the next morning.
And then Schliemann went on to outline some of the wastes of competition: the losses of industrial warfare; the ceaseless worry and friction; the vices--such as drink, for instance, the use of which had nearly doubled in twenty years, as a consequence of the intensification of the economic struggle; the idle and unproductive members of the community, the frivolous rich and the pauperized poor; the law and the whole machinery of repression; the wastes of social ostentation, the milliners and tailors, the hairdressers, dancing masters, chefs and lackeys.
The hair rose up off the forehead rather stiffly, and, given a more careful treatment by hairdressers and dressmakers, the light angular figure might possess a likeness to a French lady of distinction in the eighteenth century.