Or you can buy your own gluten-free cereal grains and whip up a semi-homemade cereal.
Now, Beijing is exploiting the last survivors to whip up anti-Japan sentiment.
I would guess Michele Bachmann will whip up more when she, as everyone now expects, jumps into this race.
They can also be utilized opportunistically to whip up anger against political enemies.
It remains the must-have accessory, the absence of it destined to whip up a firestorm of pettiness.
The very children put us to shame, he said; and sought to whip up enthusiasm for a Fifth Crusade.
After that it's 'whip up postillion, we must make up for lost time.'
Twice in that distance he had to whip up to get through the dust of vehicles ahead.
He tried to whip up a faint flicker of hope at thought of Smithy.
I repeated the shot, with the same result, and each shot gave me an opportunity to whip up my horses.
mid-13c., wippen "flap violently," from Proto-Germanic *wipp- (cf. Danish vippe "to raise with a swipe," Middle Dutch, Dutch wippen "to swing," Old High German wipf "swing, impetus"), from PIE *wib- "move quickly." The cookery sense is from 1670s. Related: Whipped; whipping. Whipping boy first recorded 1640s; whipping block is from c.1877. Whip-saw is attested from 1530s; whip snake first recorded 1774.
early 14c., from whip (v.). In parliamentary use from 1850 (the verb in this sense is recorded from 1742), from the sense in fox-hunting. The parliamentary whip's duty originally was to ensure the attendance of party members on important occasions.
In the United States Congress or state legislatures, an assistant to the majority leader or minority leader responsible for stirring up party support on issues, keeping track of party members' votes, and acting as a general liaison between the majority leader or minority leader and other party members.
[first sense perhaps fr the reciprocal action of the whipsaw, a pit saw operated by one person above and one in the pit below; in an earlier slang use whipsaw meant ''to take bribes from two political sources at once''; second sense probably fr the cutting efficiency of this two-person saw]
Nervousness; jim-jams, the JITTERS: gives Pavarotti the whim-whams before every performance/ Kittenish dames give us the wim-wams (1940s+)