Serve in bowls or mugs, each garnished with Parmesan crisps and a sage leaf.
All that grows now is a beautiful double jasmine of which I have bowls full every day, and zinnias, ugly and useful.
Bags of pasta, bowls of lemons, and five-gallon drums of organic olive oil are artfully laid out to entice diners.
R.C. has joined the Little League team and bowls near the casino.
“In 28 days, I visited 21 different cities and ate 55 bowls of ramen,” he says.
Youthful riders, men and women with bowls, and finely modelled garments are separated by small trees.
Every one in the city had jugs and bowls made of wrought gold.
The Laguna bowls are mostly of two sizes, either large or small.
He passed between the men, leaving his bowls besides them on the floor.
Prematurely-born children are kept in an artificial mother, which consists of a glass case warmed by bowls of water.
game played with balls, mid-15c. (implied in bowlyn), from gerund of bowl "wooden ball" (early 15c.), from Old French bole (13c., Modern French boule) "ball," ultimately from Latin bulla "bubble, knob, round thing" (see bull (n.2)).
Noon apprentice ... [shall] play ... at the Tenys, Closshe, Dise, Cardes, Bowles nor any other unlawfull game. [Act 11, Henry VII, 1495]
Old English bolla "pot, cup, bowl," from Proto-Germanic *bul- "a round vessel" (cf. Old Norse bolle, Old High German bolla), from PIE *bhl-, from root *bhel- (2) "to blow, inflate, swell" (see bole).
Any amphetamine pill or capsule used by addicts
[1960s+ narcotics; fr Spanish, ''little bomb'']
The sockets of the lamps of the golden candlestick of the tabernacle are called bowls (Ex. 25:31, 33, 34; 37:17, 19, 20); the same word so rendered being elsewhere rendered "cup" (Gen. 44:2, 12, 16), and wine "pot" (Jer. 35:5). The reservoir for oil, from which pipes led to each lamp in Zechariah's vision of the candlestick, is called also by this name (Zech. 4:2, 3); so also are the vessels used for libations (Ex. 25:29; 37:16).