noun, verb (used with object), glaired, glair·ing.
Definition for glaire (2 of 2)
verb (used with object)
Origin of glair
Examples from the Web for glaire
You know nothing about the citizen Glaire, except that he is recommended to you by me.A Stable for Nightmares|J. Sheridan Le Fanu
It is best to glaire twice, and to lay on a small portion of gold at a time with benzine.
The impression should first be made on the leather by the hot tool, without gold, and painted with glaire.Book Repair and Restoration|Mitchell Buck
It is not suitable for open patterns, where the glaire might show on the surface of the leather.
The object of heating the type is to make the gold combine with the glaire in such a way as to cause the gold to adhere.Library Bookbinding|Arthur Low Bailey
British Dictionary definitions for glaire
Word Origin for glair
Word Origin and History for glaire
white of an egg, c.1300, from Old French glaire "white of egg, slime, mucus" (12c.), from Vulgar Latin *claria (ovi) "white part (of an egg)," from Latin clarus "bright, clear" (see clear (adj.)).