Whisk in the flour and reduce to sauce consistency, skimming occasionally and adding more stock as necessary.
Then add the remaining ingredients except for the flour and oil.
One Israeli chef recommends boiling them, cleaning them, rolling them in flour and spices, and then deep-frying them.
Gently stir the flour mixture into the oil and sugar mixture.
He picks at the campsite for clues on the killers: a bit of flour and a few shell casings.
Then mix it with the flour in the usual manner of preparing bread.
Sift the baking powder and spices with the flour and add these.
Alternately with the flour and spices, add the vanilla and fruit.
Mix the sugar and flour and stir them into the boiling water.
We also know from experience that there can be no blood in flour.
early 13c., flur "flower" (see flower (n.)); meaning "finer portion of ground grain" is mid-13c., from the notion of flour as the "finest part" of meal (cf. French fleur de farine), as distinguished from the coarser parts (meal). Spelled flower until flour became the accepted form c.1830 to end confusion.
"to sprinkle with flour," 1650s, from flour (n.). Related: Floured; flouring.
Grain reduced to the form of meal is spoken of in the time of Abraham (Gen. 18:6). As baking was a daily necessity, grain was also ground daily at the mills (Jer. 25:10). The flour mingled with water was kneaded in kneading-troughs, and sometimes leaven (Ex. 12:34) was added and sometimes omitted (Gen. 19:3). The dough was then formed into thin cakes nine or ten inches in diameter and baked in the oven. Fine flour was offered by the poor as a sin-offering (Lev. 5:11-13), and also in connection with other sacrifices (Num. 15:3-12; 28:7-29).