noun, plural jel·lies.
verb (used with or without object), jel·lied, jel·ly·ing.
Origin of jelly
Related Words for jellygelatin, preserve, mass, extract, pulp, jell, pectin, unction, balm, ointment, salve
Examples from the Web for jelly
Contemporary Examples of jelly
Roll the pork over the stuffing, like a jelly roll, until the seam is facing down and the fat back is on top.Make Carla Hall’s Roasted Pork Loin With Cranberries
December 24, 2014
The second upped the ante, taking aim at “cray,” “jelly,” “literally,” “teehee,” and “totes.”Feminist, Bae, Turnt: Time’s ‘Worst Words’ List Is Sexist and Racist
November 13, 2014
Puddings were treats for birthdays and special occasions: chocolate cake, or jelly and ice-cream.If You're Fat You've Only Got Yourself to Blame
April 15, 2014
Available for both iOS and Android, Jelly is definitely worth playing around with this weekend.This Week’s Hot Apps: Jelly, Confide, Yahoo News Digest, Lumosity Mobile
January 10, 2014
“Gary just tweeted that there are jelly doughnuts in the break room,” she says.Rebel Wilson’s ‘Super Fun Night’ Is Not So Fun
October 2, 2013
Historical Examples of jelly
This should be skimmed off as it forms, for it is a detriment to the jelly.
If the juice is boiled too long, the jelly will be darker than it should be.
To be right, jelly should be clear, bright, and not too dark.
Then like a mass of jelly out of its mould I plopped onto my chair.It Happened in Egypt
C. N. Williamson
You may serve it up in a glass bowl, in glass cups, or in jelly glasses.Directions for Cookery, in its Various Branches
noun plural -lies
verb -lies, -lying or -lied
Word Origin for jelly
late 14c., from Old French gelee "a frost; jelly," noun use of fem. past participle of geler "congeal," from Latin gelare "to freeze," from gelu "frost" (see cold (adj.)).
c.1600, from jelly (n.). Related: Jellied; jellying.