Pour in the chicken stock and knead with your hands until the bread is very moist, actually wet.
Mix together then knead to make a soft, smooth, elastic dough.
The chocolate is put in large conching machines that spin it though whirling blades to knead it for hours.
If the dough should be sour, knead in a little soda, which will correct it—Mrs.A.C.
Work the glue into the pulp and knead the plaster into the mass.
knead this until it is smooth and elastic and let it rise until double in bulk.
knead it, and then roll it out into a sheet about half an inch thick.
Beat it well, and knead it quite smooth; roll the paste very thin, and cut it into biscuits.
knead the mixture into a stiff dough, and set it to rise in a pan.
When light, knead in flour till stiff enough to mould up, then let it stand till risen again, before moulding it up.
Old English cnedan "to knead," from Proto-Germanic *knedanan (cf. Old Saxon knedan, Middle Dutch cneden, Dutch kneden, Old High German knetan, German kneten, Old Norse knoða "to knead"). Originally a strong verb (past tense cnæd, past participle cneden).
to prepare dough in the process of baking (Gen. 18:6; 1 Sam. 28:24; Hos. 7:4).