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“Called "Failed For Now," it sports a cover photo of a newly made-over Mr. zu Guttenberg—minus his trademark slicked-back hair and round wire-rimmed glasses—it promises to discuss everything from "his handling of his mistakes" to his prescriptions for "the poor condition of German politics and parties today," according to the press statement released by the publisher, Herder Verlag.”
“There's going to be a lot of customer pull around the world," for the made-over Lincoln, Mr. Mulally said on the sidelines of the Paris auto show.”
“The new Regal's German underpinnings—it's a lightly made-over version of a German Opel model—appealed to Mr. Reed, as did the styling.”
“The man of made-over, recycled sovereignism, none the less tragically populist and regressive as the old one.”
“With the new, made-over Mexconnect, I've started reading Karen Hursh Graber's food articles, and I think that they are an excellent resource.”
“He is recognisably human, true, but the human body, with its curves and trim little bum, has been made-over to the angular machine: it is an armoured exoskeleton.”
“There are several theories as to where all the cockney sparrows have gone (their Parisian cousins appear to thrive); one of mine is that our new, or made-over, buildings are hermetic, defensive things with no nooks and crannies for sparrows to nest.”
“In this era of Botox, fillers, cheek implants and completely surgically made-over faces, how are we supposed to know what's normal anymore?”
“Our friends at StyleList spotted this magnificent photo of the 50-year-old actor in Dublin, likening him to a made-over Susan Boyle.”
“The unexpected treat tonight is a radically made-over version of "I See a Darkness", famously covered by Johnny Cash.”
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