Santa snacks on rice pudding in Denmark, sponge cake in Chile, Kulkuls in India, and mince pies in the U.K.
I have no idea how they made it; it was coconut milk poofed into a sponge.
Cook at 350 degrees for 25-30 minutes until golden brown and the sponge springs back when lightly pressed.
The sponge players who followed Satoh are fine athletes, but the games they play have been generally unwatchable.
Most of the great players switched to sponge—but year after year, sponge leapfrogged from one technology to another.
It detached the enemy from his base as a sponge is torn from a rock, and left him ringed about with fire in that pitiless plain.
But that first case died because a sponge had been left in the operating field.
And some one dipped a sponge in a cup of vinegar, and put it upon a reed, and gave him a drink of it.
Take a basin of water and a sponge, Fred, and wash the dust off.
And Felicite comprehended vaguely that Uncle Macquart was burning before her like a sponge soaked with brandy.
Old English sponge, spunge, from Latin spongia "a sponge," also "sea animal from which a sponge comes," from Greek spongia, related to spongos "sponge," borrowed from an unknown source. The Latin word is the source of Old Saxon spunsia, Middle Dutch spongie, Old French esponge, Spanish esponja, Italian spugna. To throw in the sponge "quit, submit" (1860) is from prizefighting, in reference to the sponges used to cleanse the faces of combatants between rounds (cf. later throw in the towel). Sponge-cake is attested from 1808.
late 14c., "to soak up with a sponge," from sponge (n.). The slang sense of "to live in a parasitic manner" is attested from 1670s; sponger (n.) in this sense is from 1670s. Originally it was the victim who was known as the sponge (c.1600), because he or she was being "squeezed." Related: Sponged; sponging.
Any of numerous aquatic invertebrate animals of the phylum Porifera.
The light, fibrous, absorbent skeleton of certain of these organisms.
A piece of absorbent porous material, such as cellulose, plastic, or rubber, used especially for washing and cleaning.
A gauze pad used to absorb blood and other fluids, as in surgery or in dressing a wound.
A contraceptive sponge.
To indulge and pamper someone to an extreme: Spoiling your kid rotten from the start? (1970+)
occurs only in the narrative of the crucifixion (Matt. 27:48; Mark 15:36; John 19:29). It is ranked as a zoophyte. It is found attached to rocks at the bottom of the sea.