Squeeze the tomatoes one by one into the pan, pulverizing them by hand, and pour in their juice, too.
Curiously, even the dark meat does not ooze rivers of juice when you bite it.
“In wartime, one needs more serious things,” he explained, loading up blenders and juice makers.
A 4th grade Jessie James with a backpack and juice box, who practices trumpet and plays soccer.
More broadly, groups are scrambling to juice up education efforts.
In India the juice of the leaves is a popular remedy for earache.
He then produces the bulbous stalks, and squeezes a portion of the juice into the pot.
Chinese ladies use the juice for dyeing their hair and eyebrows.
When you serve with the gravy squeeze the juice of half a lemon over it.
Remove from the fire and cool, add the juice of the lemons, and freeze.
c.1300, "liquid extract obtained by boiling herbs," from Old French jus "juice, sap, liquid" (13c.), from Latin ius "broth, sauce, juice," from PIE root *yeue- "to blend, mix food" (cf. Sanskrit yus- "broth," Greek zyme "a leaven," Old Church Slavonic jucha "broth, soup," Lithuanian juse "fish soup"). Meaning "liquor" is from 1828; that of "electricity" is first recorded 1896.
1630s, "to suffuse with juice," from juice (n.). Meaning "to enliven" attested by 1964; juiced "drunk" attested by 1946; in reference to steroids, by 2003. Related: Juiced; juicing.
A fluid naturally contained in plant or animal tissue.
A bodily secretion, especially that secreted by the glands of the stomach and intestines.
: a juice dealer/ juice man
To hit the ball hard and far; slug2: The club starts struggling a bit, so he starts trying to juice the ball (1960s+ Baseball)