The elder Bush, beloved by those who know him, is the glue that holds the presidential club together.
When you glue them together, they have extraordinary strength.
With evangelical zeal, he invites the applauding audience to join him in harnessing “the power of paper and glue.”
It was that utter alienation from self, a loosening of the glue that made my reality whole.
For many Catholics, sisters are the glue that holds the church together.
Included in the list are such biological products as urea, salicylic acid, starch, glue and egg shells.
You can't build even a glue factory with just one little finger.
To the under side of this body, and about one inch from each end, glue two pieces of wood to which to fix the wheels.
She was thinking vaguely about the glue factory and wondering if there might be "something in it" after all.
Where it is possible to glue up hot, the back should be made in advance.
early 13c., from Old French glu "birdlime" (12c.), from Late Latin glutem (nominative glus) "glue," from Latin gluten "glue, beeswax," from PIE *gleit- "to glue, paste" (cf. Lithuanian glitus "sticky," glitas "mucus;" Old English cliða "plaster"), from root *glei- "to stick together" (see clay). In reference to glue from boiled animal hoofs and hides, c.1400. Glue-sniffing attested from 1963.
late 14c., from Old French gluer, from glu (see glue (n.)). Related: Glued; gluing.