How To Use Thick In A Sentence

  • The air had grown thick and smoky.
  • The illness means sufferers' pulmonary arteries have thicker and less elastic walls. The Sun
  • But for the watermark, the thickness of the paper and the missing security thread, the note, reportedly obtained from a private bank, looked like genuine currency for all practical purposes.
  • He plainly demanded to be in the thick of the action all of the time.
  • The language is out of condition: -- fat and fozy, thick-winded, purfled and plethoric. Famous Reviews
Linguix Browser extension
Fix your writing
on millions of websites
Linguix writing coach
  • As many as 30 different species grow, among them Alpine bartsia Bartsia alpina, Alpine bistort Polygonum viviparum, Unalaska fleabane Erigeron humilis and thick-leaved whitlow grass Draba crassifolia. Ilulissat Icefjord, Denmark-Greenland
  • As soon as this began to thicken, Neb carefully removed it with a wooden spatula; this accelerated the evaporation, and at the same time prevented it from contracting an empyreumatic flavor. The Mysterious Island
  • We can look out into fog as thick as cream and be certain it will burn away.
  • He was still very young, especially by Drow standards, but his smile had given way to an expression of restraint, and his little arms and legs had grown long and thick.
  • Other numerous species include the yellowbilled diver Gavia adamsii, whooper swan Cygnus cygnus, lesser whitefronted goose Anser erythropus, slatybacked gull Larus Schistisagus, Kamchatka tern Sterna camtschatica, guillemot Uria aalge, thickbilled guillemot Uria lomvia, pigeon guillemot Cepphus columbs, ancient murrelet Synthliboramphus antiquus, horned puffin Fratercula Corniculata and tufted puffin Lunda cirrhata. Volcanoes of Kamchatka, Russian Federation
  • This is a habit I developed surrounded by thick-skulled idiots.
  • It will thicken as it sits and the liquid drips through. Times, Sunday Times
  • The companion star would emit plenty of its own UV radiation, but this radiation would be blocked in the direction of Eta Carinae by the thick nebulosity of the giant star's surrounding gas, dust, and stellar wind.
  • The golden butternut squash velouté with escargot needed to be thicker to live up to its name, and more complex to live up to its price tag.
  • So far the scenery around her had been thick fur trees and dense foliage.
  • The length should be that of the bandaging; the breadth, three or four fingers; thickness, three or fourfold; number so as to encircle the limb, neither more nor less; those applied for the purpose of rectifying a deformity, should be of such a length as to encircle it; the breadth and thickness being determined by the vacuity, which is not to be filled up at once. On The Surgery
  • I put on my thick coat ready to brave the elements.
  • A ducat was a gold piece of the size of an old French louis, though less thick. Catherine De Medici
  • To determine the exact width and thickness of the pieces you'll need, lift up a heat register or threshold and measure the exposed ends of the floorboards.
  • His beard went all round under his chin, and was clipped into the appearance of a stiff thick hedge — equally thick, and equally broad, and equally protrusive at all parts. John Caldigate
  • The smoothly boiled porridge, with its accompaniment of thick yellow cream; the new-laid eggs; the grilled trout, fresh from the stream; the freshly baked "baps" and "scones," the crisp rolls of oatcake; and last, but not least, the delectable, home-made marmalade, which is as much a part of the meal as the coffee itself. Big Game A Story for Girls
  • She dried herself off with a thick towel.
  • The initial lift of the bar targets the lower back and thickens the erectors, the middle part of the lift widens the barn-door lats, and the squeeze and lockout at the top emphasize the upper back.
  • Still, the crêpe was even oilier - thick, flabby and barely hot, with the flavour of an onion-soaked flannel. Times, Sunday Times
  • It was being pulleyed by several cords of thick rope overhead.
  • Radiographs of the fingertips of rock climbers, for example, show unusual bony spurs and thickened phalanges.
  • He won the summit in the thick of howling wind and driving snow, providentially stumbling upon Trust
  • At this time of year, plants are tucked up for the winter under a thick blanket of winter mulch.
  • The skin is fibreglass over a thin layer of plywood, which is itself supported by a skeleton of thicker ply, stiffened by a steel structure.
  • The ship, with the help of radar, sailed in thick fog.
  • He wore a thick overcoat as a protection against the bitter cold.
  • The mixture should have the consistency of thick cream.
  • In time the glazer will learn to measure the thickness by feeling it with a fingernail. 9. Glaze application
  • She wears a thick flowery hairband, several clashing necklaces and a quite revolting hairy purple cardigan with batwing sleeves.
  • The dust now lay in a thick layer on her piano.
  • They lived for some days on the excellent flesh of the maskalonge, on clams from the beach -- enormous clams of delicious flavor -- on a new fruit with a pinkish meat, which grew abundantly in the thickets and somewhat resembled breadfruit; on wild asparagus-sprouts, and on the few squirrels that Stern was able to "pot" with his revolver from the shelter of the leafy little camping-place they had arranged near the river. Darkness and Dawn
  • The insects are forming thick clouds near the ground, and they carpet the inside of the car when the doors are cracked open.
  • She speaks with a thick middle European accent, and she is difficult to understand.
  • The near-constant depth of the abyssal sea floor indicates that the lithosphere thickens to roughly 100 km in 70 million years, but then ceases to grow.
  • A thick wall keeps the noise at bay.
  • Flick the years of dust, to laughter and tears, love and cemented in the minds of a thick crystal amber. I wish happy new year! I wish you the new year: don't gain weight, before the person you most Qiao; money in hand, laughing in the dream.
  • He came out of the thick woods into a small meadow, his arrow on his bow ready to be shot at anything that moved.
  • The dense thicket of rules and exceptions will drive away, or drive mad, almost anyone else.
  • Women wore short, thick kilts of shredded tulles or skirts of deerskin.
  • I'd wear this dress with some thick woollen tights and ankle boots. The Sun
  • The best parts of Brian's talent are still here, as if this was the long-delayed sequel to Smile or something, as the close-cropped vocal harmonies, the thick arrangements, and his affecting, if quaky lead vocals are all here in force.
  • Suddenly the door opened and a man burst in exclaiming: ‘Trescothick's gone first ball!’
  • What makes these native arums so attractive are the thick spikes of fruits that follow the large white papery inflorescences.
  • If it's long and thick, strim it first to preserve your mower. Times, Sunday Times
  • Then with a flourish the hands closed the bag with thick leather thongs.
  • Fig. 265 is a rebated joint with loose tongue-slip and astragal mould, suitable for frames over 1-1/4 in. in thickness. Woodwork Joints How they are Set Out, How Made and Where Used.
  • A high resolution computed tomography of the chest showed multiple nodular infiltrations at the posterior segment of the right upper lobe with a thick-walled cavitary lesion.
  • Shore bird numbers are declining, he says, particularly among oystercatchers, red-capped dotterels and beach thick-knees.
  • Behind the portcullis was a thick oaken door studded with steel. The Cloister and the Hearth
  • They weren't those thick horn-rimmed glasses, thank God, but they were big oval-shaped wire-rims.
  • We rode hardish (some people would have called it a hand-gallop) most of the way; up hill and down, across the rocky creeks, through thick timber. Robbery Under Arms
  • He had brown eyes and a thatch of thick, shaggy brown hair.
  • It was light, and birds were singing, but the sky was thick with early-morning clouds.
  • The birds love the dense thickets and scrub and clumps of bushes like blackthorn that grow in the older sites of the park.
  • I stooped down to try and see through the _rahar_ who was there but the crop was so thick that I could see nothing; so I climbed up the mowah tree to look. Folklore of the Santal Parganas
  • On an ancient stone stump, about three feet thick and three feet high, used for securing ships by ropes to the shore, and called a bollard or holdfast, an elderly gentleman sits facing the land with his head bowed and his face in his hands, sobbing. Back to Methuselah
  • You will soon have a thick, impenetrable hedge to enclose the fast-growing butterfly bush, Buddleia davidii (coppice it annually to promote flowers), or the heavenly blue blooms of enthusiastic ceanothus thrysiflorus.
  • In addition, a huge thickness of foredeep clastic rock in southern foreland basin is a favorable place of exploration of deep-basin gas and carbon dioxide gas pools.
  • While in the daytime it looked just kept enough to be scruffy, the thick cool of the night hid its dinginess and transformed it into something almost beautiful.
  • Sunday was no exception as Bell was in the thick of Walter's four bobbles and was credited with a forced fumble.
  • The city is the first thing I see from my bedroom window when I roll up the blinds of a morning, except on those days when it is shrouded in a thick blanket of damp mist.
  • The intense fire that resulted built up enormous pressure in the hall, forcing thick black smoke under those bedroom doors that were shut.
  • The town was covered in a thick blanket of fog.
  • As I pressed through the thick underwood, I startled a strange-looking apparition in one of the open spaces beside the gulf, where, as shown by the profusion of plants of _vaccinium_, the blaeberries had greatly abounded in their season. The Cruise of the Betsey or, A Summer Ramble Among the Fossiliferous Deposits of the Hebrides. With Rambles of a Geologist or, Ten Thousand Miles Over the Fossiliferous Deposits of Scotland
  • My father swore by Kodachrome, taking off his thick-rimmed Philip Larkin spectacles to peer myopically through viewfinders. Brownie Points
  • The coffin was palled with a square of rusty black velvet, whence all the pile had long been worn, and which the soaking rain now helped age to embrown and make flabby; a standard cross was borne by an ecclesiastical official, who had on a quadrangular cap surmounted by a centre tuft; two priests followed, sheltered by umbrellas, their sacerdotal garments dabbled and draggled with mud, and showing thick-shod feet beneath the dingy serge and lawn that flapped above them, as they came along at a smart pace, suggestive of anything but solemnity. The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 18, No. 107, September, 1866
  • He was wearing a red V-neck shirt with long sleeves that belled out near the hands, white jeans, and black slip-on shoes with thick white socks.
  • The sphere s should be small and of uniform thickness; any dissymmetry of course has the effect to diminish the sensitiveness. Experiments with Alternate Currents of High Potential and High Frequency
  • Everywhere I turned there were immense trees towering above me, rainbows of exotically coloured blooms, and thick dark carpets of creeping moss.
  • Moving progressively towards a thick mashed potato consistency is well on the way to a normal diet.
  • Transfer to a food processor and blitz to a thick paste. Times, Sunday Times
  • The manaesh, a slightly thicker bread crusted with sour crushed sumac and wild Armenian thyme, was pretty great too, especially when you toast it at home and have it with your coffee in the morning.
  • (He pointed at the bundle she held, while she nodded proudly, beaming on me with good-nature and consciousness of success and prosperity.) "This overcoat is as good as a blanket," he went on, advancing the skirt of it that I might feel its thickness. THE SPIKE
  • There are games coming thick and fast and you can bounce back quickly. The Sun
  • Among the nearly 200 species found here are thicket tinamou, brown pelican, osprey, king vulture, and laughing gull.
  • Lately Nick and Lou have been as thick as thieves.
  • The scanner takes more than 90 measurements of the hand in terms of length, width, thickness and surface area in the span of one second.
  • Note that thick curtains will cut heat loss and your heating bill. Times, Sunday Times
  • He finally reached Bear Dooley's half-closed office door, which was burdened with numerous layers of thick brown paint. THE X FILES 3: GROUND ZERO
  • Use thicker-fleshed chiles, such as poblanos, and allow their skin to blacken and blister without burning through the flesh.
  • To make matters worse, thick, fibrous adhesions are often formed anchoring the congested, fatty tissue to the muscular layer below.
  • We were in the thick of the fight.
  • Interestingly it has a thick plastic coverslip tube with the Rose and the Doctor on it. November 26th, 2006
  • Case said the rocks are in glass cases, and are pock-marked black tektite; one is tear-dropped shaped and about 3.5 inches long by 1.25 inches wide, and a half an inch thick. Searching for Moon Rocks Here on Earth | Universe Today
  • Years ago when controlled fires and cows ran free, you could move thru the woods and now there's barbwire and thick brush. Still Hunting Tip: Tracking Bucks Through Clear-Cuts
  • Her accent is so thick you could cut it with a knife— I can hardly understand a word she says.
  • Thick cloud blotted out the view.
  • As for the wine glasses, we live near dozens of restaurants, some world-class, which means their stemware is as thin as their wine lists are thick.
  • We kept driving, past cedar thickets and a pasture studded with blooming prickly pear cactus.
  • Shrugging, he pushed open the door to the bar and almost choked on the smoke that hung thickly in the air.
  • FK - pressure-cook would be the best way, but you could try boiling it with plenty of water so that it becomes really mushy, then blend it in a mixer to make a thick soup. or you could use a regular slow-cooker that you get in the US, except that it would be a bit time-consuming: Gujarati Dal (Healthy Lentil Soup)
  • Wrap the cake in a double thickness of foil.
  • And was there frostwork about and thick weather and hice, soon calid, soon frozen, cold on warm but moistly dry, and a boatshaped blanket of bruma air-sighs and hellstohns and flammballs and vodashouts and every — thing to please everybody? — Finnegans Wake
  • The literature says to space joints in feet the same as the thickness of the overlay in inches, but we wanted to try something different.
  • The ice was so thick that it brought down power, phone and telegraph lines. Times, Sunday Times
  • At the same time, parts of southern England were struck by a freak ice storm that encased the landscape in thick ice. Times, Sunday Times
  • Rain, heavy cloud cover and thick fog in the area had prompted Albania's prime minister to cancel his own flight to the conference.
  • You've got to have a hide as thick as a rhinoceros to carry on and pretend nothing has happened.
  • The bomb shelter has concrete walls that are three metres thick.
  • Original walls over 2m thick and deeply recessed small windows moderate internal temperatures.
  • Thick cotton padding embedded the precious vase in its box.
  • We watched the building vanish under a mantle of thick grey smoke as the fire swiftly moved through it.
  • Is the ice thick enough for skating?
  • He followed a little farther, and now his tail was heard to '_tap, tap, tap_' the brush as he went through a dry thicket. Two Little Savages Being the adventures of two boys who lived as Indians and what they learned
  • A male sex gland about the size of a walnut, the prostate secretes a thick fluid that is a vehicle for semen ejaculated during orgasm.
  • Dynamic corneal thickness measurement contributes to the judgement of degree of corneal endothelium injury.
  • Wenger, however, prefers to invest in promise rather than experience, and at this juncture the consequence of a persistent collective callowness is that while his club may have a waiting list of 40,000 for their season tickets, the empty seats in the middle and upper tiers last night spoke of the dissatisfaction of those among their supporters who do not subscribe to the doctrine of keeping the faith through thick and thin. Arsenal fizzle out after early promise – just like last season | Richard Williams
  • If you put your waste down the disposal, it flows, along with household sewage, to a plant where it gets separated into thick sludge and treated wastewater.
  • Cover with a thick layer of seaweed, and a piece of old canvas, blanket, carpet, or dry leaves, to keep in the steam.
  • The baby whale develops a thick layer of blubber to protect it from the cold sea.
  • Like all the meals, it comes with rice and/or fries and a salad made up of lettuce, big thick slices of cucumber, tomato and onion with a slightly watery dressing.
  • Grill the bread on both sides and spread the top thickly with mustard.
  • The thickness of the liquid crystal and the arrangement of liquid crystal molecule are flexible, there are no deviation in the outgoing beams.
  • The pinnock has a thick skin with a spongy lining, a bruise in it becomes like a piece of cork. Birds and Bees, Sharp Eyes and Other Papers
  • Saturate lump sugar with bitters in a thick tumbler or mug.
  • Cut chicken lengthwise into 1/2-inch thick strips and set aside.
  • Return this custard to the pan and stir constantly over a very gentle heat until it starts to thicken.
  • Fires lighted at intervals formed a girdle of flame round the base of the mountain, so that when darkness fell, Maunganamu appeared to rise out of a great brasier, and to hide its head in the thick darkness. In Search of the Castaways
  • Thick, juicy cod fillets are steamed over water that is intensely flavoured with a medley of spices, fresh herbs and aromatics.
  • He does credit himself with a good sniffer though and claims that his thick moustache is both a blessing – pleasant smells linger longer – and a curse – the bad ones do too. Something Stinks « So Many Books
  • Physiologically, when brain cells are activated by the memory process, the nerve cell coating, known as the glial sheath, increases in thickness and becomes thicker and thicker with each repetition, strengthening the electrical pathway in brain that constitutes memory. Sequential Problem Solving A Student Handbook with Checklists for Successful Critical Thinking
  • In fact Pachycephalosaurus had a 10-inch thick skull, and probably used it as a battering ram in ritual contests.
  • exfoliated" surface sheets which here, too, gave it an inhuman, primeval look; in the higher sun the vast expanse looked, I suppose, more blindingly white; and nowhere did buildings or thickets seem to emerge. Over Prairie Trails
  • Crews endure loneliness, sensory deprivation, disorientating microgravity and the anxiety of knowing the vacuum of space is kept from them by an aluminium hull just a few millimetres thick.
  • There are games coming thick and fast and you can bounce back quickly. The Sun
  • When in a position allowing of direct examination, the contused portion of the nerve sometimes developed a palpable fusiform thickening, manipulation of which might give rise to formication in the area of distribution -- a favourable prognostic sign. Surgical Experiences in South Africa, 1899-1900 Being Mainly a Clinical Study of the Nature and Effects of Injuries Produced by Bullets of Small Calibre
  • Malemute, nor Hudson Bay; he looked like all of them and he didn't look like any of them; and on top of it all he had some of the white man's dog in him, for on one side, in the thick of the mixed yellow - brown-red-and-dirty-white that was his prevailing colour, there was a spot of coal-black as big as a water-bucket. That Spot
  • Next add the ginger, turmeric and oil and work the ingredients into a thick brown paste.
  • Greek yoghurt, as sold in stores, is thick, delicious, dip-making stuff, and it’s far from cheap. Use A Dish Towel To Make Regular Yoghurt “Greek” | Lifehacker Australia
  • In 1935 Cornbleet was the first to describe a thickening of the subcutaneous fat layer of the scalp.
  • If the wood is thicker than three-fourths of an inch, you can either substitute longer screws or counterbore the interior surface of the door or drawer so that the screw head is recessed into the wood.
  • You've got to have a hide as thick as a rhinoceros to carry on and pretend nothing has happened.
  • When you're ready to assemble the canapés, unroll the ballottines and cut each into 2cm-thick slices. Times, Sunday Times
  • Furthermore, the thick blade and sinuous edges found on most contracting - stemmed bifaces produces a rough cut that is far less clean than slices easily produced on the same materials by unworked flakes.
  • Bring to the boil and cook for 4-6 minutes or until very thick and syrupy. Times, Sunday Times
  • It mixed with the humid air that was around and drifted towards the motorway becoming a thick smog. Times, Sunday Times
  • Each bit has a home, like paint spread thickly across a canvas instead of in globs dropped here and there.
  • Consequently, Chalk should not be perceived as merely a thick pelagic ooze deposited in a tectonically quiescent period.
  • The others seem to think he's hugely intelligent, which says more about the bunch of thickos who have been thrown together this year than it does about Science himself.
  • The pycnostyle is a temple in an intercolumniation of which the thickness of a column and a half can be inserted: for example, the temple of the Divine Caesar, that of Venus in Caesar's forum, and others constructed like them. The Ten Books on Architecture
  • How grateful and enlightened he must be to have that cleared up: one wouldn't want a thicko to write one's autobiography.
  • There's also a table with three skinny legs and a lidded jar with a thick, straight, vertical handle that rises up like the rod of a butter churn.
  • Nestled in terra cotta, thick, gutsy prosciutto barely girdles hunks of luxuriantly gooey mozzarella bocconcini that have been roasted into a delicious taffy, the perfect bonbon to chomp on during a film by the Taviani brothers.
  • Masses of pink light up shady places where the false dragonhead grows, and the jewel weeds are thickly hung with pendant blossoms of orange and pale yellow. Some Summer Days in Iowa
  • Aerosol resist coating too thick: - increase exposure time or use spray more sparingly.
  • Alas, the thickening undergrowth has also proven the undoing of one of the less bright avian ground feeders.
  • He had asked to wear thick underclothes under his shirt as he was very concerned that if he shivered in the cold, the crowd might think that he was scared.
  • Much of the island is a mantle of ice more than half a mile thick.
  • The results are in general agreement with the previous typological categories defined by Railey in showing a general progression from incurvate, thin specimens to excurvate, thicker forms through time.
  • The air was thick with tobacco smoke.
  • I'm not much of a fan of thick chunky knitwear, it just makes you look fat and shapeless. Times, Sunday Times
  • Here, we gleefully slosh about in communal pools of thick brown gloop, pouring it over ourselves with plastic pails and savouring the eucalyptus-like aroma, before washing it off under hot jets of salty spring water.
  • Panic began to well up in me, and I spent vital seconds cursing myself for having thick burglar-proof bars fitted over the glass. A CONVICTION OF GUILT
  • Wheat flour used as a starch thickener needs relatively long cooking to remove its raw taste; and even after cooking it has a noticeable flavour.
  • We stayed there in an old farmhouse with thick stone walls and shutters, and silk worms in the attic. Times, Sunday Times
  • Amorphous, polycrystalline, or epitaxial films can be made with thicknesses from 10 nanometers to hundreds of nanometers or thicker.
  • He dug into his coat and handed Miguel a thick envelope.
  • She spread her toast with a thick layer of butter./She spread a thick layer of butter on her toast.
  • For example, for the first few days after delivery, a woman's breasts produce a thick, yellowish form of milk called colostrum.
  • You can do without the cotton wool if you have thick or curly hair. Times, Sunday Times
  • You need tenacity, persistence and a thick skin. Times, Sunday Times
  • It has to be cut thickly (making individual panels rather heavy) and is prone to warping and damage by woodworm.
  • A car comes rattling down the street, thick smoke pouring out the back, every door a different colour of blistered paint.
  • Included among these ingredients are thickeners and gelling agents such as starches and gums, gelatin and pectin; and emulsifiers such as lecithin or mono- and diglycerides.
  • The burial history of the sediments can be ascertained by the study of their varying thickness; and the petrography of the sediments reveals their diagenetic history and the movement of meteoric and pore waters through the basin.
  • Apply thick celloidin to the tube-capsule joint, the opposite end of the capsule, and the line of junction of the capsule with its cap; dry thoroughly. The Elements of Bacteriological Technique A Laboratory Guide for Medical, Dental, and Technical Students. Second Edition Rewritten and Enlarged.
  • Long threads of primrose yellow stuck to the back of my moist neck, my hair thick, lengthy, down around my shoulders.
  • Phosphor is clearly named for the pale, luminous green that animates a thick, pythonlike convolution which winds up from the bottom of the horizontal canvas and takes several loops around itself before exiting at the top.
  • The island is home to troops of long-tailed macaques that live on the mangosteens, rambutans, jambus, mata kucings, and other fruits thriving among the groves of palm and dense thickets of casuarina and barrington trees.
  • Once inside we had the opportunity to gaze out onto the reef past a thick pelmet of black gorgonians and a window box of orange elephant ear sponges.
  • He was like a thick-witted detective at a crime scene, unable to make sense of clues right before his eyes.
  • Bring to the boil and slowly add the arrowroot mixture, stirring constantly until the sauce has thickened.
  • The volcanic successions comprise thick piles of basaltic lavas and subordinate intermediate and silicic lavas and pyroclastics.
  • Is the ice thick enough to walk on?
  • Now the silence settled over the garden was thick and heavy, a stark contrast to the chirping and tweeting he was so accustomed to.
  • The corniferous limestone is never more than fifty or sixty feet thick, and does not contain even one per cent. of hydrocarbons; and in southern Scientific American Supplement, No. 362, December 9, 1882
  • My hair has just the right thickness, natural curl, gloss and shine to turn heads. Times, Sunday Times
  • They were good blankets, of most marvellous thickness and warmth, and her pride in them was greatened in that they had been come by so cheaply. THE MASTER OF MYSTERY
  • Even as he watched them he felt the last remnants of his love curdle and settle into thick hatred. MIDNIGHT IS A LONELY PLACE
  • The main body was streamline, ending in a rounded point, with something that looked like a long, thick black loop that had been bent around the back and almost reached the point attached at various points.
  • In the pycnostyle, the height should be divided into ten parts, and one of these used for the thickness of the column. The Ten Books on Architecture
  • The thick infield grass at Wrigley Field has helped the Cubs in recent years because their infielders haven't had much range and their hitters thrived on the long ball.
  • The third patron to enter the bar was a Thick Dublin Jackeen, who swaggered into the bar and yelled, "Alrigh' Mate, give us a pint o'cider. Hey,is tha' Jaysus over thair?" The barman nodded, so the Jackeen told him to give Jesus a pint of cider too.
  • I remember catching a ballan wrasse and, on unhooking it, being surprised to find thick white teeth of the sort you might expect to see in a human mouth.
  • Soils in this ecoregion are thicker than in those to the north and generally lack the arability of soils in adjacent ecoregions to the south. Ecoregions of the United States-Level III (EPA)
  • The barium is thick and white and coats everything as you swallow it, and somehow this makes everything show up on the x-ray. Rescue Me
  • Drain and make into a thick, smooth paste by adding a little water.
  • Pour a little rose water in to fruit salads, use it to flavour thick syrups or add it to pastry and biscuit doughs, or whipped cream.
  • A blinding coat of white blanketed the thick shrubbery that defined my garden.
  • And I was cutting the cheddar into pretty thick slices figuring I would make a proper doorstep sandwich and maybe smear some Branston pickle on the cheese, yeah?
  • The cuticle of the anterior margin of each segment is thickened towards the interior of the animal in order to form a pachycyclus for the attachment of longitudinal muscles.
  • Glowing lines radiate out from Uluné's head, a thick meshwork that envelopes me, too, and everything else. TROPIC OF NIGHT
  • The sun is extremely strong here, so we are thinking that a thin veiling of net might be advisable in the midday sun, to keep the blossoms and fruit from drying up, the skins thickening, blossom-end rot, etc. Backyard gardens
  • She was a beautiful ship, in what we call "high kelter;" she seemed a living body, conscious of her own superior power over her opponents, whose shot she despised, as they fell thick and fast about her, while she deliberately took up an admirable position for battle. Frank Mildmay Or, The Naval Officer
  • He cast his gaze toward the window; the thick curtains shadowed it.

Report a problem

Please indicate a type of error

Additional information (optional):

This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy