A person who sells or applies cosmetics as an occupation.
- ‘The company also set up a space for customers' consultation with cosmeticians and pharmacists and is collaborating with other pharmaceutical companies in developing health food and pills.’
- ‘And interestingly, many cosmeticians predict that it could actually reduce the amount of plastic surgery in Hollywood, because the tiny seams look Frankensteinian at such high resolution.’
- ‘She spoke for cosmeticians around the world when she retorted, ‘I'm tired of all this nonsense about beauty being only skin-deep.’’
- ‘In the last week, I have had three different cosmeticians tell me my skin is looking fantastic, and I should stick with what I have been using.’
- ‘She had an eye for art and beauty, and told her mother she would like to be a cosmetician, and there was a course she could attend in Vienna.’
- ‘This is why many stores are beginning to hire male cosmeticians.’
- ‘Paramount qualified this by stating, ‘It is not to be supposed that Marshall has the role of a cosmetician in the story.’’
- ‘I am not referring to the distortion or misrepresentation that memory performs like a busy cosmetician.’
- ‘Her dermatologist first suggested antibiotics, along with regular visits to an experienced cosmetician.’
- ‘The patents of cosmeticians will be reduced significantly and will be almost equal to that of hairdressers.’
- ‘A cosmetician has noticed that the number of customers pursuing slimmer figures keeps going up, especially in summer.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.