Combine mint and sugar in a mixing glass, and muddle into a paste.
I cut and paste on my Sina Twitter account, readers retweet, and the nannies erase, all of us operating at a frantic pace.
For instance, he says, some of the options in the “paste Special” function still seem obscure.
The regime does not paste over the clean windows of the upper class.
The recipe calls for “thynne foyles as pap,” or leaves of paste as thin as paper—in other words, lasagna noodles.
The paste is fine, pure, and white, free from the dark gritty particles found nearly always in Imari ware.
Then spread the paste to a thin sheet, as thin as a ten-cent piece.
Pour the gravy over the meat, and put on the other sheet of paste as the lid of the pie.
Dip the celery in flour and in the paste for frying (No. 58) and fry in fat or oil.
The thickness of the clay varies with the time that the paste has stood upon the plaster.
c.1300 (mid-12c. as a surname), "dough," from Old French paste "dough, pastry" (13c., Modern French pâte), from Late Latin pasta "dough, pastry cake, paste" (see pasta). Meaning "glue mixture" is first attested mid-15c.
"to stick with paste," 1560s; see paste (n.). Related: Pasted; pasting.
"hit hard," 1846, probably an alteration of baste "beat" (see lambaste). Related: Pasted; pasting.
paste 1 (pāst)
A smooth semisolid mixture, soft enough to flow slowly and not retain its shape.
[origin unknown; perhaps an alteration of earlier baste, ''strike, trounce,'' of obscure origin and preserved in lambaste]