Roll the pork over the stuffing, like a jelly roll, until the seam is facing down and the fat back is on top.
For a number of years, we lived in the Abu Tor neighborhood, right on the seam of East and West Jerusalem.
Fumbleroooohski…'” (39) “'Look at me, ungh, splitting my own seam, oohh… going deep.
"My complexion is florid—my face without a seam," quoth Jack.
This is marked as plainly as if a wall had been built up at the end of the seam.
That curtain of oblivion without rent or seam sinks again upon the visions of this past of mine.
Mrs. Fenelby took up her sewing, and began to stitch a seam.
Hence their stockings, like those wove in the stocking-loom, are sewed or have a seam behind.
I've forgotten to caulk that seam over your bunk, and it's going to rain.
This machine would make a good backstitch and sew a seam straight forward.
Old English seam "seam, suture, junction," from Proto-Germanic *saumaz (cf. Old Frisian sam "hem, seam," Old Norse saumr, Middle Dutch som, Dutch zoom, Old High German soum, German Saum "hem"), from PIE root *syu- "to sew, to bind" (cf. Old English siwian, Latin suere, Sanskrit syuman; see sew).
Chidynge and reproche ... vnsowen the semes of freendshipe in mannes herte. [Chaucer, "Parson's Tale," c.1386]Meaning "raised band of stitching on a ball" is recorded from 1888. Geological use is from 1590s.
1580s, from seam (n.). Related: Seamed; seaming.