verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of milk
Related formsmilk·less, adjectiveo·ver·milk, verbun·milked, adjectivewell-milked, adjective
Examples from the Web for milk
He would shake a chilled Coke, and then spray the soda into a cold glass of milk.
Still, not everything has been milk and honey when it comes to trans issues in the Holy Land.
Rebel Wilson was the buzziest new talent on TV at the time, and ABC wanted to milk her for as many viewers as it could.
Donations kept coming in, mostly in plastic grocery bags filled with food, water, and milk.
The result is that a gallon of milk at the local market costs $12.55.
This fuel you get when you eat lean meat, eggs, milk, and many other things.Keep-Well Stories for Little Folks|May Farinholt-Jones
The natural food of a young baby is his mother's milk, and no satisfactory substitute for it has yet been found.Study of Child Life|Marion Foster Washburne
It is also necessary to refer to the importance of cows' milk as a source of animal food protein.Animal Proteins|Hugh Garner Bennett
He manipulates it, presses it as a child presses its nurse's breast, to draw from its brown bosom the milk of fertility.The Works of Theophile Gautier, Volume 5|Theophile Gautier
It is eaten with milk or cream, or fruit, or is delicious when eaten as a toast with butter.Boy Scouts Handbook|Boy Scouts of America
British Dictionary definitions for milk
- a whitish nutritious fluid produced and secreted by the mammary glands of mature female mammals and used for feeding their young until weaned
- the milk of cows, goats, or other animals used by man as a food or in the production of butter, cheese, etcRelated adjectives: lacteal, lactic
Word Origin for milk
Medicine definitions for milk
Science definitions for milk
Idioms and Phrases with milk
In addition to the idiom beginning with milk
- milk of human kindness, the
- cry over spilt milk