Fry beaten egg and slice thinly (or pour the egg little by little directly into the broth at the end).
pour the mixture into a small saucepan, and heat on medium-low until warm.
Assault rifles are light and accurate, but no sportsman is going to pour a barrage of hot lead into a deer.
In a cup, mix the lemon juice, the raw garlic and the chopped parsley and pour on the sizzling shakshuka when serving.
Squeeze the tomatoes one by one into the pan, pulverizing them by hand, and pour in their juice, too.
pour over these ingredients the remainder of the liquid and stir in the white flour.
He dassent let 'em pour concrete without him or his cement expert is round.
pour the mixture into a rubber mold, or, if preferred, drop like cream wafers upon waxed paper.
Bruce would trust no one but himself to pour the mercury in the boxes.
Cut the lettuce, sorrel, and chervil into larger pieces; fry the carrots in the butter, and pour the stock boiling to them.
c.1300, of unknown origin, not in Old English; perhaps from Old French (Flanders dialect) purer "to sift (grain), pour out (water)," from Latin purare "to purify," from purus "pure" (see pure). Replaced Old English geotan. Intransitive sense from 1530s. Related: Poured; pouring; pourable. As a noun from 1790.