According to Nasaw, he also outlawed abuses known as pools, corners, wash sales, and match orders.
wash rice and add to the boiling water, let it cook until the rice becomes soft (you can test this by biting a few grains).
She introduced the tiny jewel to Western audiences from behind a wash of magenta fringe.
Nor is it advantageous to wash firm fruits with soap and water.
Bodies are often caught in fishing nets or wash up on the shores.
And one must crush mountains of quartz and wash hills of sand to get it.
I'd wash ag'in the queen 'erself, tho' I ses it as shouldn't.
The next morning he had more of a struggle than ever to wash and dress her.
I don't care what you do with it, just so you wash your hands of it.
Indeed, seeing there was to be no more milk, he pointedly turned his back, and began to wash his face.
Old English wascan, wæscan, from Proto-Germanic *watskanan (cf. Old Norse vaska, Middle Dutch wasscen, Dutch wassen, German waschen), from stem *wat-, the source of water. Related: Washed; washing. Used mainly of clothes in Old English (the principal verb for washing the body, dishes, etc. being þwean). Washed-out "faded" is from 1837. Washed up is 1923 theater slang, from notion of washing up at the end of a job.
late Old English wæsc "act of washing" (see wash (v.)). Meaning "clothes set aside to be washed" is attested from 1789; meaning "thin coat of paint" is recorded from 1690s; sense of "land alternately covered and exposed by the sea" is recorded from mid-15c.
v. washed, wash·ing, wash·es
To cleanse, using water or other liquid, usually with soap, detergent, or bleach, by immersing, dipping, rubbing, or scrubbing.
To make moist or wet.
The act or process of cleansing or washing.
A solution used to cleanse or bathe a part.
A situation or place where there is fighting or crime, such as a rough neighborhood: the war zone of Bridgeport