Mix all well together, and with this mixture stuff your turkey; sew up the opening through which you have put your farce.
"You sew up a turkey with needle and thread, too," said Freddie.
When the gong rang, the Giants started out as though they were going to sew up the game then and there.
Push a wire in the tail, and sew up the incision under the wing.
sew up the two sides as you would a pillow-case, so as to form a square sack with a flap to turn over at the top.
sew up the sleeves and underarm seams and turn back the cuffs.
Supply the muscles of the skull with excelsior and clay or papier-mach, then adjust the skin firmly and sew up.
sew up the skin from one edge to the other as shown in Fig. 7.
Do not stuff very full, and sew up the openings firmly to keep the flavor in and the fat out.
This will make all firm, and you can then fill the body with cut hemp and sew up.
Old English siwian "to stitch, sew, mend, patch, knit together," earlier siowian, from Proto-Germanic *siwjanan (cf. Old Norse syja, Swedish sy, Danish sye, Old Frisian sia, Old High German siuwan, Gothic siujan "to sew"), from PIE root *syu- "to bind, sew" (cf. Sanskrit sivyati "sews," sutram "thread, string;" Greek hymen "thin skin, membrane," hymnos "song;" Latin suere "to sew, sew together;" Old Church Slavonic šijo "to sew," šivu "seam;" Lettish siuviu, siuti "to sew," siuvikis "tailor;" Russian švec "tailor"). Related: Sewed; sewing. To sew (something) up "bring it to a conclusion" is a figurative use attested by 1904.