The moist rectangle of cooked meat and molten blob of cheese are then layered in a hard roll.
Each firm, moist piece packs a provocative sweet and savory punch.
Ming Tsai makes his turkey simple but moist, then adds flavor with his mushroom-based gravy.
Its apple-carrot muffin is a moist and comforting treat that tastes like your grandmother baked it especially for you.
Along with jungle rot and sea brine, menace hung in the moist air.
Both are natives of America, where they are found in moist shady places.
Sprinkle it over, while moist, with a little of my prepared down.
He kept asking, his moist hand clasped in mine, Pensez-vous que je vais mourir?
The air was so moist and cloudy that the sun's rays had hard work to get through.
In dry and cold air, iron does not oxidize, but when the air is dry and moist, it oxidizes rapidly.
late 14c., "moist, wet; well-irrigated," from Old French moiste "damp, wet, soaked" (13c., Modern French moite), from Vulgar Latin *muscidus "moldy," also "wet," from Latin mucidus "slimy, moldy, musty," from mucus "slime" (see mucus). Alternative etymology [Diez] is from Latin musteus "fresh, green, new," literally "like new wine," from musteum "new wine" (see must (n.1)). If this wasn't the source, it influenced the form of the other word in Old French. Related: Moistly; moistness.