After that I just stirred the soup up and ate it as fast as I could.
They concluded by licking the porringers, and were smeared with soup up to their eyes.
When the vegetables are tender drain the liquid; return it to the saucepan, and boil the soup up.
Return the liquid to the saucepan, add the milk, and boil the soup up again.
Just before you take the soup up, put in a couple of slices of toast, cut into small pieces.
When the barley is quite soft, add the milk and parsley, boil the soup up, and serve.
Let it cook until the rice and peas are tender, add the milk and boil the soup up before serving.
Let the whole simmer very gently for another 1/2 hour, add the milk and parsley, boil the soup up once more, and serve.
What we want to know is whether you can soup up that pile so we can beat that Cruiser down to Earth?
Return the liquid to the saucepan, add the milk and boil the soup up again.
"liquid food," 1650s, from French soupe "soup, broth" (13c.), from Late Latin suppa "bread soaked in broth," from a Germanic source (cf. Middle Dutch sop "sop, broth"), from Proto-Germanic *sup-, from PIE *sub-, from root *seue- (2) "to take liquid" (see sup (v.2)).
Primordial soup is from a concept first expressed 1929 by J.B.S. Haldane. Soup to nuts "everything" is from 1910. Soup-kitchen, "public establishment supported by voluntary contributions, for preparing and serving soup to the poor at no cost" is attested from 1839. In Ireland, souper meant "Protestant clergyman seeking to make proselytes by dispensing soup in charity" (1854).
To increase power and speed above the normal; supercharge: He souped up the motors (1931+)