[ UK /wˈɪsk/ ]
[ US /ˈhwɪsk, ˈwɪsk/ ]
VERB
  1. whip with or as if with a wire whisk
    whisk the eggs
  2. move quickly and nimbly
    He whisked into the house
  3. brush or wipe off lightly
  4. move somewhere quickly
    The President was whisked away in his limo
NOUN
  1. a mixer incorporating a coil of wires; used for whipping eggs or cream
  2. a small short-handled broom used to brush clothes
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How To Use whisk In A Sentence

  • Whisk the egg in a bowl and heat a little oil in a nonstick pan. Times, Sunday Times
  • The narrator is somewhat sardonic about his guests and is perhaps influenced by the three whiskies he's had and the cleanskin he's finishing up with.
  • Distilled in the old Irish tradition this pure pot still single malt whiskey uses only the most natural Irish ingredients of barley and fresh spring water.
  • Gradually pour half of hot milk mixture over yolks while whisking constantly.
  • One sheriff admitted handing out 6000 certificates, for which he was either paid a shilling or given a dram of whisky.
  • A table at the bottom compared the calorie content of 100 ml of beer with the same amount of gin, rum, whisky, cognac and wine.
  • On the ground she was fêted with lavish hospitality by friends waiting at every far-flung airfield to whisk her off to a celebratory feast.
  • They are able to sense very minute vibrations in the ground, and feel their way through total darkness with their paws and whiskers.
  • Nothing kills the festive spirit as much as someone whisking under your feet with a dustpan and brush, folding up wrapping paper and tutting about all the pine needles.
  • Add the tomato paste and white wine and whisk until the paste has dissolved. The Sun
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