American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. Chiefly British Variant of mold1.
- n. Chiefly British Variant of mold2.
- n. Chiefly British Variant of mold3.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. etc. See mold, etc.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. a fungus that produces a superficial growth on various kinds of damp or decaying organic matter
- n. a distinctive nature, character, or type
- v. make something, usually for a specific function
- n. container into which liquid is poured to create a given shape when it hardens
- n. loose soil rich in organic matter
- v. form by pouring (e.g., wax or hot metal) into a cast or mold
- v. form in clay, wax, etc
- n. the distinctive form in which a thing is made
- n. a dish or dessert that is formed in or on a mold
- n. sculpture produced by molding
- n. the process of becoming mildewed
“The most damaging mould is known as the brown mould.”
“Now that the mould is here, I have ordered some clay, and will mess around in a week or so, when it arrives.”
“A rabbit shaped mould is essential if you are on a nostalgia kick!”
“TOP OF THE HEAPIf you have the room, create a separate leaf heap rather than simply adding leaves to compost, as leaf mould is a luxury soil improver if you are growing lilies in pots.”
“Another point to this is that sometimes, there's only one bowl, or one pan, and when it's covered in mould from not being cleaned by the person who last used it, no one else can cook.”
“By the vagaries of language, the word generated three different words in English: mould, module, model.”
“A mould is made of the clay figure and he casts it out in fibreglass resin and silicone.”
“Dyson Airblade removes bacteria and mould from the air using HEPA filtration.”
“The wildwood covers the virgin mould, and the same soil is good for men and for trees.”
“Leaf mould is splendid stuff, but it takes a long time for the leaves to get mouldy, and it takes a great many too.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘mould’.
In this area of expertise nouns are frequently used as adjectives (almond, bacon, cider, diesel, fennel, fresh-cut hay, wool) or new adjectives are formed (appley, berrylike, citrusy, full-bodied, ...
Annoying, little, things. In a single word.
All these terms have a (different) American English equivalent. Wonder if you can identify them?
includes words of the "Prodcom list"
All words of the poem
by Gerard Nolst Trenité
Dearest creature in creation,
Study English pronunciation.
I will teach you in my verse <...
Names of colors in fashion and advertising
Or mould. Your pick.
My big word list.
an Eckhartian exercise of grinding
Perhaps by means of animal communication.
making, working with, and eating
Looking for tweets for mould.