Add the salt, pepper and polenta and whisk until thick about four minutes.
Silently, he moves to grab a kombo (a whisk broom instrument)—then, softly, he taps her shoulders and head.
whisk together all ingredients and transfer to a container with lid.
whisk the eggs until frothy and slowly whisk in the milk (so as not to cook the eggs).
whisk in the flour and reduce to sauce consistency, skimming occasionally and adding more stock as necessary.
How does she write on the pads on the table, and how does she whisk them away?
Hindmost sole, possibly “inmost soul”; wisk, possibly “whisk.”
It was surprising, too, that he could whisk himself out of sight so fast, for his body was absurdly long.
Now, we can whisk off the flies with our hands, but how about an elephant?
When cool, add to it half-a-pint of cream, and whisk together until on the point of setting, when mould it.
late 14c., "quick stroke, sweeping movement," probably from Old Norse visk "wisp," from Proto-Germanic *wisk- "move quickly" (cf. Middle Dutch wisch, Dutch wis, Old High German wisc, German wisch "wisp, brush"), from PIE root *weis- "to turn, twist" (cf. Sanskrit veskah "noose," Czech vechet "a wisp of straw"). Meaning "implement for beating eggs, etc." first recorded 1570s.
late 15c., from a Scandinavian source (cf. Danish viske, Norwegian, Swedish viska) related to Old English wiscian "to plait," weoxian "to clean" (with a whisk or brush), granwisc "awn" (see whisk (n.)). Related: Whisked; whisking.