For a little balance, people can try the Cinnabon Delights – i.e. little donuts heaped with frosting.
While the cake is baking, make the frosting: Pour the maple syrup into a medium saucepan.
And when it premièred she made a kind of birthday cake, with only the single word “HAPPY” spelled out in frosting.
For the frosting, combine the butter and sugar until smooth, then stir in the coffee.
Shake vigorously and pour into a glass rimmed with frosting.
This great confection was almost like a bride-cake, save that its frosting was red and chocolate instead of white.
Return to top shelf for about two minutes, or until the frosting is browned.
It's all done but the frosting and I'm going to put that on as soon as it's cool enough.
The frosting gleams right, royally on that black hair of yours.
Put into a pastry bag some of the frosting, made a little stiffer with sugar, and place two dots of icing on each slice.
1610s as an action; 1756 as a substance; meaning "cake icing" is from 1858; verbal noun from frost (v.).
Old English forst, frost "a freezing, becoming frozen, extreme cold," from Proto-Germanic *frusta- (cf. Old Saxon, Old Frisian, Old High German frost, Middle Dutch and Dutch vorst), related to freosan "to freeze," from PIE *preus- "to freeze; burn" (see freeze (v.)). Both forms of the word were common in English till late 15c.; the triumph of frost may be due to its similarity to the forms in other Germanic languages.
A deposit of minute ice crystals formed when water vapor condenses at a temperature below freezing.
A deposit of tiny, white ice crystals on a surface. Frost forms through sublimation, when water vapor in the air condenses at a temperature below freezing. It gets its white color from tiny air bubbles trapped in the ice crystals. See more at dew point.
(Heb. kerah, from its smoothness) Job 37:10 (R.V., "ice"); Gen. 31:40; Jer. 36:30; rendered "ice" in Job 6:16, 38:29; and "crystal" in Ezek. 1:22. "At the present day frost is entirely unknown in the lower portions of the valley of the Jordan, but slight frosts are sometimes felt on the sea-coast and near Lebanon." Throughout Western Asia cold frosty nights are frequently succeeded by warm days. "Hoar frost" (Heb. kephor, so called from its covering the ground) is mentioned in Ex. 16:14; Job 38:29; Ps. 147:16. In Ps. 78:47 the word rendered "frost" (R.V. marg., "great hail-stones"), _hanamal_, occurs only there. It is rendered by Gesenius, the Hebrew lexicographer, "ant," and so also by others, but the usual interpretation derived from the ancient versions may be maintained.