look-alike = a person who looks very similar to someone else, usually someone famous. (used as a noun)
It’s easy to find an Elvis Presley look-alike in Las Vegas.
look at = read; hold something in one’s hand.
You should try to look at the newspaper at least once a day in order to practice your English.
look into = investigate; spend time finding information.
The police are looking into a couple of shooting deaths that happened over the weekend.
look like death warmed over = to look really tired or sick.
Tony was out with his friends until 3 a.m., so when he came into work the next morning, he looked like death warmed over.
look like something the cat dragged in = to look really tired or sick. Almost the same as "look like death warmed over."
You look like something the cat dragged in. Did you stay out late last night?
look-see = to look at something, sometimes for the purpose of amusement. Usually used with the verb "have."
Let’s go have a look-see at that new bar downtown.
look through = to look quickly through a newspaper, magazine, or website.
Ed looked through the college catalogue to decide whether or not this was the school he wanted to attend.
look up = find information; find a person.
Cindy used the internet to look up the word "ameliorate."
Look me up when you’re in town next time.
looker = an attractive woman.
Teresa is a real looker, but she doesn’t have a boyfriend. I wonder why.
lookie = look at this. (very informal, sometimes used with children.
Lookie over there at the moon. It’s full.
looking good = you look good, attractive, strong, smart. (This is a positive expression)
My garden is looking good this year. I’m going to get a big tomato harvest.
Hubert isn’t looking too good. What’s wrong with him?