- a brilliant, heavy glass, as strass, used for making artificial gems.
- an artificial gem of this material.
verb (used with object), past·ed, past·ing.
verb (used without object)
Origin of paste
Examples from the Web for paste
Labels will give you artist bios—with a quick copy and paste, you could provide that info to us, too!25 Things I Want from an Online Music Service (and Almost Never Get)|Ted Gioia|June 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Headache—Take the rinds of a couple of lemons and squash it into a paste.Use These 15 Home Remedies Based On Ayurveda To Cure Menstrual Cramps, Hangovers, and Indigestion|Ari Meisel|January 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I paste my walls with maps, drawings, lines of poetry, and sketch out a vague structure.
The regime does not paste over the clean windows of the upper class.
You should get a texture between a paste and a sauce (not too watery).
They are friable in the hand, meagre to the touch, and difficultly form a paste with water.A Dictionary of Arts, Manufactures and Mines|Andrew Ure
Proceed as directed for puff-paste, only the butter need not be washed, nor the paste placed upon the ice.The National Cook Book, 9th ed.|Hannah Mary Peterson
Beat it well, and knead it quite smooth; roll the paste very thin, and cut it into biscuits.
The paste is a light red and the surface has received 314 a coat of bright red color.Pottery of the ancient Pueblos. (1886 N 04 / 1882-1883 (pages 257-360))|William Henry Holmes
It is made into a paste with a little water, spirit of wine, or gin, before applying it.Cooley's Practical Receipts, Volume II|Arnold Cooley