One of the first, UVeBand, tracks how well your sunscreen is performing—and pings you when its time to lather up again.
But is the press getting itself worked into a lather over what Barbour did and thought when he was a teenager?
As a boy, I watched my grandfather create a froth of lather in that cup, and shave himself with a straight razor.
You could rely on Grant to play nice while a woman worked herself up into a lather over his charms.
Working the gossips of UrbanBaby into a lather is a low bar; losing them lower still.
To soothe the irritation, the stomach should be soaped in the same manner as recommended in Head, Soaping the (see also lather).
It was a heart-tearing thing to see her run to the point of lather and then keep on.
When dry from the lather, apply a solution of saffron, stronger or weaker, according to the color desired.
When Emil alighted at the Shabatas' gate, his horse was in a lather.
Hard water only produces a lather with soap when that soap has effected the softening of the water, and not till then.
Old English lauþr "foam, washing soda," from Proto-Germanic *lauþran (cf. Old Norse lauðr "washing soap, foam"), from PIE *loutro- (cf. Gaulish lautron, Old Irish loathar "bathing tub," Greek louein "to bathe," Latin lavere "to wash"), which is from root *leu(e)- "to wash" + instrumentative suffix *-tro-. The modern noun might be a 16c. redevelopment from the verb. Meaning "violent perspiration" (especially of horses) is from 1650s. Meaning "state of agitation" (such as induces sweating) is from 1839.
Old English laþran, from Proto-Germanic *lauþrjan (cf. Old Norse leyðra "to clean, wash;" see lather (n.)). Related: Lathered; lathering.
To hit; strike: He lathered the ball out of the park
[1797+; fr the notion that frothy washing lather is produced by vigorous agitation or beating]