Emanuele Cardesi: make up
make-up make·up [meyk-uhp] –noun 1. facial cosmetics, as eye shadow or lipstick. 2. cosmetics used on other parts of the body, as to cover birthmarks. 3. the application of cosmetics.
Sara Visconti: shower
shower show·er [shou-er] –noun 1. a brief fall of rain or, sometimes, of hail or snow. 2. a bath in which water is sprayed on the body, usually from an overhead perforated nozzle (showerhead). 3. the apparatus for this or the room or stall enclosing it.
Carles Rodrigo Monzó: cave
cave [keyv] –noun 1. a hollow in the earth, especially one opening more or less horizontally into a hill, mountain, etc. 2. a storage cellar, especially for wine.
Cécilia Jauniau & Sydney Valette: hope
hope [hohp] –noun 1. the feeling that what is wanted can be had or that events will turn out for the best: to give up hope. 2. a particular instance of this feeling: the hope of winning. 3. grounds for this feeling in a particular instance: There is little or no hope of his recovery.
Carles Rodrigo Monzó: ritual
ritual rit·u·al [rich-oo-uhl] –noun 1. an established or prescribed procedure for a religious or other rite. 2. a prescribed or established rite, ceremony, proceeding, or service: the ritual of the dead. 3. observance of set forms in public worship.
Jason Hynes: sketch
sketch [sketch] –noun 1. a simply or hastily executed drawing or painting, especially a preliminary one, giving the essential features without the details. 2. a rough design, plan, or draft, as of a book. 3. a brief or hasty outline of facts, occurrences, etc.: a sketch of his life.
David Luraschi: greenery
greenery green·er·y [gree-nuh-ree] –noun 1. green foliage or vegetation; verdure. 2. a place where green plants are grown or kept.
Jasmin Peco: bite
bite [bahyt] –verb (used with object) 1. to cut, wound, or tear with the teeth: She bit the apple greedily. The lion bit his trainer. 2. to grip or hold with the teeth: Stop biting your lip!
George Foote: illuminate
illuminate il·lu·mi·nate [ih-loo-muh-neyt] –verb (used with object) 1. to supply or brighten with light; light up. 2. to make lucid or clear; throw light on (a subject). 3. to decorate with lights, as in celebration.
corner cor·ner [kawr-ner] –noun 1. the place at which two converging lines or surfaces meet. 2. the space between two converging lines or surfaces near their intersection; angle: a chair in the corner of the room. 3. a projecting angle, especially of a rectangular figure or object: He bumped into the corner of the table.
David Luraschi: breakfast
breakfast break·fast [brek-fuhst] –noun 1. the first meal of the day; morning meal: A hearty breakfast was served at 7 a.m. 2. the food eaten at the first meal of the day: a breakfast of bacon and eggs.
Li Hui: triangle
triangle tri·an·gle [trahy-ang-guhl] –noun 1. a closed plane figure having three sides and three angles. 2. a flat triangular piece, usually of plastic, with straight edges, used in connection with a T square for drawing perpendicular lines, geometric figures, etc. 3. any three-cornered or three-sided figure, object, or piece: a triangle of land.
Jackson Eaton: bush
bush [boosh] –noun 1. a low plant with many branches that arise from or near the ground. 2. a small cluster of shrubs appearing as a single plant. 3. something resembling or suggesting this, as a thick, shaggy head of hair.
Bryan Schutmaat: sacred heart
sacred heart –noun 1. the heart of Jesus Christ, a symbol of His love and sacrifice. 2. a representation of this, usually bleeding, as an aid to devotion.
Paul Paper: car
car [kahr] –noun 1. an automobile. 2. a vehicle running on rails, as a streetcar or railroad car. 3. the part of an elevator, balloon, modern airship, etc., that carries the passengers, freight, etc.
Johanna Marie: attic
attic at·tic [at-ik] –noun 1. the part of a building, esp. of a house, directly under a roof; garret. 2. a room or rooms in an attic. 3. a low story or decorative wall above an entablature or the main cornice of a building.