Just add methyl cellulose, a thickener that can withstand high temperatures.
When Viking invaders tore through 9th-century Europe, only one Anglo-Saxon leader was able to withstand their ferocious onslaught.
People with ID may be less able to withstand this sort of interview technique.
Unfortunately, this joke may be too dumb to withstand closer scrutiny.
There was not enough protection to withstand a run on Italy and Spain.
Not even the most rage-intoxicated Malay could withstand the shock.
With this hammer in his hand none can withstand Thor, our Champion.
Darl braced himself to withstand the swooping pounce that seemed imminent, the slash of the sharp beak.
His eyes were so eager that the old man could not withstand them.
Somehow few could withstand the power of Plymouth Church singing, and Mr. Beecher's prayers had a wonderfully moving influence.
Old English wiðstandan, from wið "against" (see with) + standan "to stand" (see stand (v.)); perhaps a loan-translation of Latin resistere "to resist" (see resist). Cf. Old Norse viðstanda, Old Frisian withstonda, Old High German widarstan. In 14c. and early 15c., withsit was in use with the same meaning. Related: Withstood; withstanding.