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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Clothes & fashion
makeovermake‧o‧ver /ˈmeɪkəʊvə $ -oʊvər/ noun [countable]  1 DCif you give someone a makeover, you make them look more attractive by giving them new clothes, a new hairstyle etc2 if you give a place a makeover, you make it look more attractive by painting the walls, putting in new furniture etc It’s time we gave the kitchen a makeover.
Examples from the Corpus
makeoverThey had never managed, nor had the desire to manage, the eye-blinking, arm-folding maneuvers needed for a makeover.He picks a guest from the audience and gives them a makeover, right on TV.The red wine vinaigrette dressing, however, could use a makeover.Also in the February issue, readers have the chance to win a makeover with the new Molton Brown Colour makeup range.To achieve that, Mr Grass has focused on a prototype for new Rite Aids and makeovers of some current stores.But in the brilliant twilight at Dodger Stadium, the young pitcher got what amounts to a complete makeover.The vehicular cosmetic makeover costs $ 6.99 with a dollar off on Tuesdays and Wednesdays.Mr Bernick began his makeover with a major organizational restructuring.a kitchen makeover
From Longman Business Dictionarymakeovermake‧o‧ver /ˈmeɪkəʊvə-oʊvər/ noun [countable] journalism a process of making big changes to a product or company to improve its image and encourage more people to buy the product or invest in the companyAs part of a makeover this year, the company appointed a new chairman.Analysts have pointed to the sliding sales of the brand and say it needs a completemarketing makeover.India’seconomic makeover.
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