When the crepe is golden on the bottom, turn over and a cook the other side until golden.
But how is it they never lose that hunger to turn over the next shovel of dirt?
Further, the judge did not force the Phoenix Police Department to turn over Saldate's complete personnel file to Milke.
Owned by the taxpayers, they are forced to turn over their profits to the government each quarter.
Which meant we had to get into a long snaking line in order to turn over our unwieldy luggage.
They turn over and half curl and I believe I had better not tackle them for a start.
She brightened at this and began to turn over our old minutes again.
He loved to feel the covers and turn over the pages of newly printed books.
He had heard Spurling turn over on his side, rouse up and cry out.
The rent checks they are expected to indorse and turn over at once to the town agent in payment of rent.
late Old English turnian "to rotate, revolve," in part also from Old French torner "to turn," both from Latin tornare "turn on a lathe," from tornus "lathe," from Greek tornos "lathe, tool for drawing circles," from PIE root *tere- "to rub, rub by turning, turn, twist" (see throw (v.)). Expression to turn (something) into (something else) probably retains the classical sense of "to shape on a lathe" (attested in English from c.1300). Related: Turned; turning.
To turn up "arrive" is recorded from 1755. Turn-off "something that dampens one's spirits" recorded by 1971 (said to have been in use since 1968); to turn (someone) on "excite, stimulate, arouse" is recorded from 1903. Someone should revive turn-sick "dizzy," which is attested from mid-15c. To turn (something) loose "set free" is recorded from 1590s. Turn down (v.) "reject" first recorded 1891, American English. Turn in "go to bed" is attested from 1690s, originally nautical. To turn the stomach "nauseate" is recorded from 1620s. To turn up one's nose as an expression of contempt is attested from 1779. Turning point is attested by 1836 in a figurative sense; literal sense from 1856.
mid-13c., "action of rotation," from Anglo-French tourn (Old French tour), from Latin tornus "turning lathe;" also partly a noun of action from turn (v.). Meaning "an act of turning, a single revolution or part of a revolution" is attested from late 15c. Sense of "place of bending" (in a road, river, etc.) is recorded from early 15c. Meaning "beginning of a period of time" is attested from 1853 (e.g. turn-of-the-century, from 1921 as an adjectival phrase).
Sense of "act of good will" is recorded from c.1300. Meaning "spell of work" is from late 14c.; that of "an individual's time for action, when these go around in succession" is recorded from late 14c. Turn about "by turns, alternately" is recorded from 1640s. Phrase done to a turn (1780) suggests meat roasted on a spit. The turn of the screw (1796) is the additional twist to tighten its hold, sometimes with reference to torture by thumbscrews.
To introduce someone to something; initiate someone, esp to narcotics, sex, prostitution, etc: He takes a ''square broad'' (a non-prostitute) and ''turns her out'' (1970s+)