Add a dash of milk to loosen, although you want the mixture thick.
Since Wendy died, Lucy had been raised by Bruce and his third wife, Claude, along with their children, Jack and dash.
The Ecuadorean ambassador, Ana Alban, was forced to dash home to fetch a blow-up mattress for Assange to sleep on.
The Beatles also flavored some of their popular early songs with a dash of innuendo.
So into this toxic mix, Democrats (with King providing a dash of bipartisan cover) see fit to toss calls for a national nurse?
I knew it was a crisis, and I carried it through with a dash.
Beyond his quickness and dash, he had the mysterious faculty of staying with the ball.
But war now drove the missionary away, as throughout his life war was ever to dash his fondest dreams and ever to drive him back.
In fact, (p. 108) he had a dash of madness in his composition.
All the time Reynard casts a greedy eye on some chickens, and makes a dash at one shortly after.
c.1300, probably from a Scandinavian source (cf. Swedish daska, Danish daske "to beat, strike"), somehow imitative. The oldest sense is that in dash to pieces and dashed hopes. Intransitive meaning "move quickly" appeared c.1300, that of "to write hurriedly" is 1726. Related: Dashed; dashing.
late 14c., from dash (v.). Sporting sense is from 1881, originally "race run in one heat."
A punctuation mark (—) used to indicate a sudden break in thought, to set off parenthetical material, or to take the place of such expressions as that is and namely: “He's running for reelection — if he lives until then”; “Very few people in this class — three, to be exact — have completed their projects”; “She joined the chorus for only one reason — she loves to sing.” In the last example, where the parenthetical material comes at the end of the sentence rather than in the middle, a colon could be used instead of the dash.
The dashboard of a car or other vehicle: I keep a gun under the dash (1867+)