The moist rectangle of cooked meat and molten blob of cheese are then layered in a hard roll.
These female hybrids are layered into a wallpapered environment in harmony with the patterns of their garments.
Her humor was New York humor, layered and tangy with irony; chewy and Jewish and deadpan and literate.
Death masks are made from a cast of layered plaster strips laid on the face soon after death.
Afghan forces were to take over the outpost but failed to do so, leaving a gap in the layered protections.
Hardy shrubs may be layered in the fall, either early or late, and if an incision is made, a callus will have formed by spring.
The beds need edging, and the carnations ought to be layered.'
The layered deposits of débris at the mouth of the river make new aqueous rocks out of old.
In ordering these, I mentioned the fact that I expected to get layered plants or grafted ones.
layered behind them were scientists representing the cream of Hockley's organization.
late 14c., "one who or that lays" (especially stones, "a mason"), agent noun from lay (v.). Passive sense of "that which is laid over a surface" first recorded 1610s, but because earliest English use was in cookery, this is perhaps from French liue "binding," used of a thickened sauce. Layer cake attested from 1881.
1832, from layer (n.). Related: Layered; layering.
layer lay·er (lā'ər)
A single thickness of a material covering a surface or forming an overlying part or segment. v. lay·ered, lay·er·ing, lay·ers
To divide or form into layers.