Alternately, spread the whipped cream evenly over the pie before cutting.
Later, Maglalang and I stood outside Norris just beyond the yellow crime-scene tape that whipped in the stiff wind.
By the time we got to our seats, the crowd had been whipped into a total frenzy.
He said how excited he was to vote, and we whipped ourselves into a patriotic frenzy celebrating the joys of democracy.
Fill a pastry bag with the whipped cream and pipe onto each slice.
I remember he whipped mother once the last year of the war,—just about to get freedom.
Mormons were seized and whipped, and their houses were burned.
She whipped the bit into her fierce, even, white teeth, and with a snort shot down the pike.
These wafer-biscuits are generally served with whipped cream.
Mrs. Marmaduke Vane smiled complacently, as she put a heaped-up spoonful of whipped cream into her coffee.
mid-13c., wippen "flap violently," from Proto-Germanic *wipp- (cf. Danish vippe "to raise with a swipe," Middle Dutch, Dutch wippen "to swing," Old High German wipf "swing, impetus"), from PIE *wib- "move quickly." The cookery sense is from 1670s. Related: Whipped; whipping. Whipping boy first recorded 1640s; whipping block is from c.1877. Whip-saw is attested from 1530s; whip snake first recorded 1774.
early 14c., from whip (v.). In parliamentary use from 1850 (the verb in this sense is recorded from 1742), from the sense in fox-hunting. The parliamentary whip's duty originally was to ensure the attendance of party members on important occasions.
In the United States Congress or state legislatures, an assistant to the majority leader or minority leader responsible for stirring up party support on issues, keeping track of party members' votes, and acting as a general liaison between the majority leader or minority leader and other party members.