from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. in person; directly; in the physical presence of somebody.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. With the faces or finished surfaces turned inward or toward one another; vis à vis; -- opposed to
back to back.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. involving close contact; confronting each other
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Feuerstein's gaze wandered from face to face among the young women, to pause at last upon a dark, handsome, strong-looking daughter of the people.
As he reached the door, he came face to face with Tom Jack.
Aunt Florence, hearing of this, took an interest in young Cliff, explaining to his reluctant parents that they were face to face with The Artistic Temperament.
He turned around and found himself face to face with Grouchy, who was holding a rapier.
MzMisery: not for the version of you that suddenly is too scared to talk to me face to face davidgould101: no no!
And the realization of this fact brought her recurringly face to face with the temptation to use the legacy in establishing her business.
One backward glimpse I had of Joe, rearing gigantic and bellowing as the mob fell back before his pistol, and then I was face to face with a wizened black granny flourishing a skillet, a kitchen in uproar, and my little waiter on his knees crying: "'Twon't be but a moment, mister, honest!"
As a seeker of such treasure myself, I delved further and found myself face to face with June Osborne, an art historian who lives in the English seaside town of Rye.
Chance, once again, brought us face to face at the door of the Théâtre-Français, where we were both waiting in line.
The difference between a Grande and a Venti seems vague when you are face to face with the barista.