Josie is a melting pot of races, and she must be supported because she is what America looks like today.
Mountains would also "notice"—that is why their snowpacks are shrinking, and melting into the sea.
And the richness of dark ale finds its creamy complement in this melting pot.
It's often said that America is a melting pot of cultures and ethnicities.
George Clooney melting town-hall wrath with those dreamy eyes.
A silvery net-work was drawn over the windows, save one clear spot, which her melting breath had made.
Then, if you need to have it soft again, it will become so by melting.
It may be deposited by the melting or grounding on muddy bottoms of the iceberg masses floated off from the end of such a glacier.
Then aloud, “The sound you hear is the dripping of the melting snow on the pavement.”
The river, swollen by the melting of the snows, becomes so wide in the spring that one can hardly see the opposite bank.
Old English meltan "become liquid, consume by fire, burn up" (class III strong verb; past tense mealt, past participle molten), from Proto-Germanic *meltanan; fused with Old English gemæltan (Anglian), gemyltan (West Saxon) "make liquid," from Proto-Germanic *gamaltijanan (cf. Old Norse melta "to digest"), both from PIE *meldh-, (cf. Sanskrit mrduh "soft, mild," Greek meldein "to melt, make liquid," Latin mollis "soft, mild"), from root *mel- "soft," with derivatives referring to soft or softened (especially ground) materials (see mild). Figurative use by c.1200. Related: Melted; melting.
Of food, to melt in (one's) mouth is from 1690s. Melting pot is from 1540s; figurative use from 1855; popularized with reference to America by play "The Melting Pot" by Israel Zangwill (1908).
1854, "molten metal," from melt (v.). In reference to a type of sandwich topped by melted cheese, 1980, American English.
To change from a solid to a liquid state by heating or being heated with sufficient energy at the melting point. See also heat of fusion.