That is, until a rough-tongued Scotsman rekindled the flame.
His organization kept the flame of commitment burning for those in jail when the rest of the world had moved on.
Now turn on the flame and start stirring rapidly until the eggs start to firm up.
The longtime New Republic editor ignited a flame war by denouncing Muslim life as “cheap.”
The flame may dim a bit now and again, but it will never die.
The cricket fumbled the torch, and the flame fell on a powder fuse.
The Tsar looked out to the spot where the blaze of flame had burst out.
There is a whole crowd of them packed like herrings, and all fire and flame.
Only with Sigurd on his back would Grani go through the flame.
The sacred bush was in flame before us as in the olden time, and the place whereon we stood was holy ground.
mid-14c., from Anglo-French flaume, Old French flamme (10c.), from Latin flammula "small flame," diminutive of flamma "flame, blazing fire," from PIE *bhleg- "to shine, flash," from root *bhel- (1) "to shine, flash, burn" (see bleach (v.)).
The meaning "a sweetheart" is attested from 1640s; the figurative sense of "burning passion" was in Middle English. Flame-thrower (1917) translates German flammenwerfer (1915).
The hot, glowing mixture of burning gases and tiny particles that arises from combustion. Flames get their light either from the fluorescence of molecules or ions that have become excited, or from the incandescence of solid particles involved in the combustion process, such as the carbon particles from a candle.