His other choices include a traditional pie and mash shop in the East End.
Tonight, the N.Y. Philharmonic's baton is passed to Alan Gilbert, who wants to mash up the orchestra with metal and jazz.
I watched plenty of bad TV growing up; long after I should have known better, I still preferred Joanie Loves Chachi to mash.
There's a mash of skin and brains and blood where there used to be eyes and a nose.
It is pressed deep inside, then more is fetched to mash on top.
The mean temperature of this mash may be reckoned at about 145°.
Break up and mash them with a potato-beetle, or a rolling-pin.
Is it not worse to mash and disable a mind and a soul than a hand?
It is then better to mash them always before they are sent to table.
Cover it, and let it stew slowly till it is soft enough to mash to a marmalade.
"soft mixture," late Old English *masc (in masc-wyrt "mash-wort, infused malt"), from Proto-Germanic *maisk- (cf. Swedish mäsk "grains for pigs," German Maisch "crushed grapes, infused malt," Old English meox "dung, filth"), from PIE *meik- "to mix" (see mix (v.)). Originally a word in brewing; general sense of "anything reduced to a soft pulpy consistency" is recorded from 1590s, as is the figurative sense "confused mixture, muddle." Short for mashed potatoes it is attested from 1904.
Mobile Army Surgical Hospital
[apparentlyfrRomany,''allure,entice,''andsousedinmid1800s vaudeville by a Gypsy troupe]
(= Meshech 1 Chr. 1:17), one of the four sons of Aram, and the name of a tribe descended from him (Gen. 10:23) inhabiting some part probably of Mesopotamia. Some have supposed that they were the inhabitants of Mount Masius, the present Karja Baghlar, which forms part of the chain of Taurus.