- v. Simple past tense and past participle of confect.
“Leonard Lyons confected his column six days a week in the tabloid New York Post from 1934 until 1974.”
“The eclectic score bears this out; it is a rich, cosmopolitan blend of Strauss and Scriabin, with certain intimations of French Impressionism confected by Middle Eastern-sounding arabesques and layered harmonies.”
“Located in a 15th-century wine merchant's house, the Choco Story museum www.choco-story.be traces the history of chocolate from its origins as the sacred drink of the Mayas and Aztecs to Belgium's emergence as a cocoa-superpower after the Neuhaus family—Swiss immigrants in Brussels—confected the first chocolate-filled bonbons in the first years of the 20th century.”
“It" is "Lime Green Icicle Tower," a 42-foot-tall, 9-foot-wide spiky column confected from 2,342 pieces of blown glass that together weigh some 10,000 pounds.”
“I took the plastic tablecloth off my “raised bed” – under which it had spent the winter – and was so struck by the lovely softness of the soil that I confected a second bed with odds and ends of wood from the byre.”
“The idea that the kids are whizzes at multimedia tasking is a platitude confected by middle-aged techno gurus to peddle their expertise as explainers of generational difference.”
“To have not one child overboard — oh, what a confected scandal that was — but a whole boatload of 49?”
“He helped to serve as an agent of sorts for some of the most popular funny animals that appeared upon sugar-confected breakfast foods during the past few decades, including Dougie the frog and Keiler the cocoa bird.”
“That's the bleak, but equally confected, way of our world.”
“This is a confected world of Capra-esque American stereotypes wearing dungarees and broad grins, and Charles Dickens characters serving up old English history.”
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