Gradually and sparingly add water while stirring the tahini quickly with a fork.
For an article in the Journal of Public Health and Epidemiology, the author must fork over $650 for “handling.”
He is also the best-selling author of 15 cookbooks; his latest book is Farm to fork: Cooking Local, Cooking Fresh .
Bring the water to a boil, then lower the heat and simmer for 10 minutes, or until the potatoes are easily pierced with a fork.
Simmer it for 45 minutes or so, then either 'mash the vegetables in the soup with a fork' or pass them through a food mill.
"We are on the surface," said Dave, laying down knife and fork.
The path, which had been growing worse and worse, finally separated into a fork.
Roll thin, cut in small biscuits, prick with a fork and bake in a quick oven.
When it is melted pour the egg and scramble them with a fork on a low fire.
"Now, my little man," she said, taking his fork and lifting a piece of the turkey to his mouth.
Old English forca "forked instrument used by torturers," a Germanic borrowing (cf. Old Norse forkr) from Latin furca "pitchfork; fork used in cooking," of uncertain origin.
Table forks were not generally used in England until 15c. The word is first attested in this sense in English in a will of 1463, probably from Old North French forque (Old French furche, Modern French fourche), from the Latin word. Of rivers, from 1753; of roads, from 1839.
"to divide in branches, go separate ways" (early 14c.), from fork (n.). Related: Forked; forking. The slang verb phrase fork up (or out) "give over" is from 1831.