But is the press getting itself worked into a lather over what Barbour did and thought when he was a teenager?
One of the first, UVeBand, tracks how well your sunscreen is performing—and pings you when its time to lather up again.
As a boy, I watched my grandfather create a froth of lather in that cup, and shave himself with a straight razor.
You could rely on Grant to play nice while a woman worked herself up into a lather over his charms.
Working the gossips of UrbanBaby into a lather is a low bar; losing them lower still.
To soothe the irritation, the stomach should be soaped in the same manner as recommended in Head, Soaping the (see also lather).
There are times when the lather might have been fairly guaranteed to dry on the face.
When dry from the lather, apply a solution of saffron, stronger or weaker, according to the color desired.
It was a heart-tearing thing to see her run to the point of lather and then keep on.
Hard water only produces a lather with soap when that soap has effected the softening of the water, and not till then.
Old English lauþr "foam, washing soda," from Proto-Germanic *lauþran (cf. Old Norse lauðr "washing soap, foam"), from PIE *loutro- (cf. Gaulish lautron, Old Irish loathar "bathing tub," Greek louein "to bathe," Latin lavere "to wash"), which is from root *leu(e)- "to wash" + instrumentative suffix *-tro-. The modern noun might be a 16c. redevelopment from the verb. Meaning "violent perspiration" (especially of horses) is from 1650s. Meaning "state of agitation" (such as induces sweating) is from 1839.
Old English laþran, from Proto-Germanic *lauþrjan (cf. Old Norse leyðra "to clean, wash;" see lather (n.)). Related: Lathered; lathering.
To hit; strike: He lathered the ball out of the park
[1797+; fr the notion that frothy washing lather is produced by vigorous agitation or beating]