“The work that I began my practice with is the lathering and Shaving,” he said.
Strategies run the gamut from freezing everything you own to lathering your body in a mix of rubbing alcohol and lavender oil.
A magnificent soap can be made with this article, lathering very freely.
The horse, with lathering neck and distended nostrils, paused before them.
If during the lathering the patient feels too cold, a little olive oil should be mixed with the lather.
This lathering and rubbing to be done at another time from the first rubbing for the lungs.
After lathering the top of my head, she then shaved the hair off all round the wound, and I was ready for the surgeon's visit.
Before midnight they reached Remsen's barn and about two o'clock entered the camp on lathering horses.
For a time I even succeeded in working myself up into a lathering frenzy of belief in what I was doing.
John finished his lathering at leisure, waded out beyond the rushes and cast himself forward into deep water.
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]