The Top English Grammar Tips From A–Z
1(face) bien afeitado(face) bien rasurado mainly Mexicoa clean-shaven man — un hombre sin barba ni bigote
- He was not clean-shaven, but in fact was sporting hints of a beard.
- That's the impression this fair, clean-shaven gentleman gives.
- He was clean-shaven and wore dark casual clothes.
- He was clean-shaven and also wearing a blue shirt.
- The man told police he saw a clean-shaven man who was aged about 30 and 5ft 9in tall with short fair hair.
- He was clean-shaven, in his early 30s and wearing a dark blue t-shirt.
- He was clean-shaven with a fresh complexion and was wearing a light-coloured flat cap with a long dark, nylon or cotton raincoat.
- He was clean-shaven with cropped, brown hair and wore a loose-fitting pink and white hooped cardigan with dark trousers.
- I came as a clean-shaven man into this organisation because I was told I could not keep a beard if I wanted to be a police officer.
- He was clean-shaven, of slim build and had a clear complexion, but a distinguishing long, prominent nose.
- He was clean-shaven and wearing blue coveralls, white trainers and a white baseball cap.
- He is normally clean-shaven, with receding thinning hair that he is known to dye.
- He was shorter than the last one, but he was clean-shaven, and his head was bald.
- He was a clean-shaven man like myself, and the resemblance between us was still so great that, for an instant, I thought it was my own reflection in the glass.
- His black hair was neat and wavy and he was clean-shaven and dressed up.
- His hair was fixed nicely and he was now clean-shaven and he smelled quite good.
- A tall, clean-shaven guy in a wool sweater takes the bottle from me.
- In those days, Bryan kept himself well dressed and was always a clean-shaven fellow.
- Some interpretations of Islamic law require that men wear beards rather than being clean-shaven.
- He used his newly-acquired knife to remove his beard, leaving him clean-shaven.
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