Some felt it would reawaken, as one survivor wrote, "all the feelings of horror that are churning in our hearts."
Your chef is stuck in a creative rut, churning out lackluster food in a lackluster—albeit popular—restaurant.
As Idol quickly learned, churning out more of the same yields more of the same: consumer indifference.
It feels like our hearts are beating in sync, with each other, with the churning wheels of the train.
Sure, movie executives love to make money by churning out garbage.
Dame Clementina was in her dairy, churning, and her little daughter Nan was out in the flower-garden.
Sometimes, this flavor may be developed in the cream previous to churning.
A mild breeze had sprung up and was dissipating the fog rapidly while churning the water into cat's paws.
At the stern the propeller was churning the water into a white foam.
Turning the grindstone, running the washing machine and churning are part of a country boy's daily life.
Old English cyrin, from Proto-Germanic *kernjon (cf. Old Norse kirna, Swedish kärna, Danish kjerne, Dutch karn, Middle High German kern); probably akin to cyrnel "kernel" (see kernel) and describing the "grainy" appearance of churned cream.
mid-15c., chyrnen, from churn (n.). Extended senses are from late 17c. Intransitive sense is from 1735. Related: Churned; churning. To churn out, of writing, is from 1902.
To artificially increase the level of activity in a law firm, insurance company, or other enterprise in order to increase commissions, feign busyness, etc: Policyholders have launched class-action suits alleging churning (1940s+)