After getting his mug shot taken, for example, he went out for ice cream.
I recall of the journey only that it led down a steep hill, and that the hill was covered with ice.
She was eating a dish of ice cream that she should not have had.
Drain immediately and immerse the beans in ice water to stop the cooking.
The novel follows Dinello as she develops her own ice cream empire and leads a double life in more ways than one.
Far away in the distance two dark spots could be seen on the ice.
She did better when she reached the middle of the river, where the ice had been ground by the skates.
Out slipped the ice edge at the cove, a hundred fathoms further.
Suddenly he shook the spit from his breast and Loki fell down on the ice.
We saw a part of her quarter deck, with the ice piled up around it.
Old English is "ice" (also the name of the rune for -i-), from Proto-Germanic *isa- (cf. Old Norse iss, Old Frisian is, Dutch ijs, German Eis), with no certain cognates beyond Germanic, though possible relatives are Avestan aexa- "frost, ice," isu- "frosty, icy;" Afghan asai "frost." Slang meaning "diamonds" is attested from 1906.
Ice cube attested from 1904. Ice age attested from 1832. To break the ice "to make the first opening to any attempt" is from 1580s, metaphoric of making passages for boats by breaking up river ice though in modern use usually with implications of "cold reserve."
Excellent; fine; cool (1960s+ Cool talk)
break the ice, cut no ice, green ice, on ice
frequently mentioned (Job 6:16; 38:29; Ps. 147:17, etc.). (See CRYSTAL.)