Panda-Patrice smothers sweet and sour sauce on his lips and grins at the camera.
sour grapes have led the once-visionary musician to become embittered.
But, as it stands right now, this season of Top Chef has done nothing but sour me on a show I once loved.
Getting more women elected to public office may not solve our sour political climate.
Second, the deal doesn't happen immediately, leaving ample time to sour, and AIG to post a few more quarters of losses.
If the dough should be sour, knead in a little soda, which will correct it—Mrs.A.C.
And on his countenance there was a sour, querulous, resentful expression.
The Indians gather the fruit, small and sour as it is, to flavor their fat salmon.
It is not blood, but sour buttermilk that flows in their veins.'
Its color was a dark grey brown, and its smell and taste were sour.
Old English sur "sour, tart, acid, fermented," from Proto-Germanic *sura- "sour" (cf. Old Norse surr, Middle Dutch suur, Dutch zuur, Old High German sur, German Sauer), from PIE root *suro- "sour, salty, bitter" (cf. Old Church Slavonic syru, Russian syroi "moist, raw;" Lithuanian suras "salty," suris "cheese").
French sur "sour, tart" (12c.) is a Germanic loan-word. Meaning :having a peevish disposition" is from early 13c. Sense in whisky sour (1885) is "with lemon added" (1862). Sour cream is attested from 1855.
c.1300, from sour (adj.). Cf. Old High German suren, German säuern. Related: Soured; souring.
To increase power and speed above the normal; supercharge: He souped up the motors (1931+)