Devil's food cupcakes are filled with a luscious chocolate mousse center and topped with a coating of chocolate ganache.
And then I got a coating of Harvard on me and a coating of The New Yorker.
Remove the butter and shortening from the freezer, and toss them with the dry ingredients, coating them well.
"I expect the coating of dirt is so thick that they do not feel it," Jim Tucker said.
"Tin" dishes, so called, are only iron with a coating of tin.
Put a coating of glue on one edge throughout its whole length, and rub the next leg up close into position.
The snow was hardly more than a coating, but wet and slippery.
This coating is white in the centre, and grey towards the edges, and is found some distance from the assay.
The reddish-brown color is due to the coating of fibrils that covers the cap.
This effect is partly due to the custom of frequently renewing the coating of mud plaster.
early 14c., "outer garment," from Old French cote "coat, robe, tunic, overgarment," from Frankish *kotta "coarse cloth" or some other Germanic source (cf. Old Saxon kot "woolen mantle," Old High German chozza "cloak of coarse wool," German Kotze "a coarse coat"), of unknown origin. Transferred to animal's natural covering late 14c. Extended 1660s to a layer of any substance covering any surface. Spanish, Portuguese cota, Italian cotta are Germanic loan-words.
The outer covering or enveloping layer or layers of an organ or part.
the tunic worn like the shirt next the skin (Lev. 16:4; Cant. 5:3; 2 Sam. 15:32; Ex. 28:4; 29:5). The "coats of skins" prepared by God for Adam and Eve were probably nothing more than aprons (Gen. 3:21). This tunic was sometimes woven entire without a seam (John 19:23); it was also sometimes of "many colours" (Gen. 37:3; R.V. marg., "a long garment with sleeves"). The "fisher's coat" of John 21:7 was obviously an outer garment or cloak, as was also the "coat" made by Hannah for Samuel (1 Sam. 2:19). (See DRESS.)