- v. Simple past tense and past participle of knead.
“That the Athenians should allow the Lacedaemonians on the mainland to send to the men in the island a certain fixed quantity of corn ready kneaded, that is to say, two quarts of barley meal, one pint of wine, and a piece of meat for each man, and half the same quantity for a servant.”
“Put the oysters, with their liquor and a little water or milk, into a saucepan; add a bit of butter kneaded, that is, well mixed with a table-spoonful of flour; pepper, and a little salt; stir the oysters over the fire until they have gently boiled for about five minutes, and then pour them into a dish containing some slices of toasted bread.”
“The Greeks and Romans were not acquainted with the employment of peat as fuel, but it appears from a curious passage which I have already cited from Pliny, N. H., book xvi., chap. 1, that the inhabitants of the North Sea coast used what is called kneaded turf in his time.”
“Sea coast used what is called kneaded turf in his time.”
“The word I have translated "kneaded" is literally "drew;" in the sense of drawing, for which the Latins used "duco;" and thus gave us our "ductile" in speaking of dead clay, and Duke, Doge, or leader, in speaking of living clay.”
“The word I have translated 'kneaded' is literally 'drew;' in the sense of drawing, for which the Latins used 'duco;' and thus gave us our”
“i started mixing the dough no dough mixer here adding in the water 50mls at a time. but it still looked dry... so i added it *all*. but, a few quick kneads and it was very very sticky wet dough. so i 'kneaded' it with a spoon and brute force for about 10 mins. it started to look glossy, and stringy and consistent, and pull away from sides of bowl.”
“Some Indo-Europeanists believe that dwellings of PIE-speakers were built of something that would have been kneaded or mixed—mud, for example.”
“In this case, the Greek word for “lump” traveled a classic route: Greek passed it over to Latin, which kneaded it into massa; Latin then passed it down to French, which remolded it into masse and gave it the sense of “material” or “substance”; and it was in this form that, around 1400 AD, English received it from French as yet another “borrowed” item.”
“From the Hellenic branch, English took other words derived from the same root: one is Ancient Greek magma, “molten rock”; another is mass, a “kneaded” lump of barley cake, from the Greek massein, “to knead.””
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