Remove the roasting pan from the oven and let the brisket rest for 10 minutes.
Preheat the oven to 450°F. Soak the cranberries in ¾ cup cranberry juice for 15 minutes.
What happens when one of their kids asks for a sandwich and they hand him two oven mitts smeared with mayonnaise?
Remove it from the oven and add a couple pieces of milk chocolate, then close the sandwich and let it rest for a minute.
In a medium cast-iron pot or Dutch oven over medium-high heat, warm the oil and butter.
Rub it over with a piece of butter, strew it with a little chopped sage and a few bread crumbs, and roast it in a Dutch oven.
Put the vase in the oven and when the egg is coagulated, serve hot.
I couldn't get her to say that she wanted an oven, so I did nothing about it.
A large number of stones heated red hot were placed inside, which raised the temperature almost to that of an oven.
Spread over the pudding, return to the oven and color a little.
Old English ofen "furnace, oven," from Proto-Germanic *ukhnaz (cf. Old Frisian, Dutch oven, Old High German ovan, German Ofen, Old Norse ofn, Old Swedish oghn, Gothic auhns), from PIE *aukw- "cooking pot" (cf. Sanskrit ukhah "pot, cooking pot," Latin aulla "pot," Greek ipnos), originally, perhaps, "something hollowed out." The oven-bird (1825) so called because of the shape of its nest. In slang, of a woman, to have (something) in the oven "to be pregnant" is attested from 1962.
Heb. tannur, (Hos. 7:4). In towns there appear to have been public ovens. There was a street in Jerusalem (Jer. 37:21) called "bakers' street" (the only case in which the name of a street in Jerusalem is preserved). The words "tower of the furnaces" (Neh. 3:11; 12:38) is more properly "tower of the ovens" (Heb. tannurim). These resemble the ovens in use among ourselves. There were other private ovens of different kinds. Some were like large jars made of earthenware or copper, which were heated inside with wood (1 Kings 17:12; Isa. 44:15; Jer. 7:18) or grass (Matt. 6:30), and when the fire had burned out, small pieces of dough were placed inside or spread in thin layers on the outside, and were thus baked. (See FURNACE.) Pits were also formed for the same purposes, and lined with cement. These were used after the same manner. Heated stones, or sand heated by a fire heaped over it, and also flat irons pans, all served as ovens for the preparation of bread. (See Gen. 18:6; 1 Kings 19:6.)