uncrystallized love


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Not in crystal form, not crystallized.
  • v. Simple past tense and past participle of uncrystallize.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adj. not finally or definitely formed
  • adj. without real or apparent crystalline form


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • I just bought some uncrystallized ginger for one of my too many plans.

    Ginger Bonbons « Baking History

  • Generally, after soaking, the candied ginger is rolled in more sugar, resulting in crystallized candied ginger but the one from TJ's is uncrystallized and smooth.

    Archive 2007-02-01

  • There is also an accompanying recipe for Lemon cream, but I had no lemons and I was too lazy to run to the store so I served it with some whipped cream and uncrystallized ginger that I bought on my last trip to Trader Joe's.

    Sugar High Friday/ East- West Ginger Cake

  • It is then mixed with some uncrystallized sugar syrup, recrystallized, and recentrifuged.

    On Food and Cooking, The Science and Lore of the Kitchen

  • And, in fact, this conception did stimulate his activity for some time, serving too, as long as it was uncrystallized, to concentrate his visions upon objective realities.


  • We have great faith, though yours at present is uncrystallized; we have a terrible honesty that all our sophistry cannot destroy and, above all, a childlike simplicity that keeps us from ever being really malicious.

    This Side of Paradise

  • And, ultimately, even the lethal combination of the worst of ideology with the worst of technology—the totalitarian formula for the twentieth century—could not prevail over these uncrystallized yet powerful personal beliefs.

    Out of Control

  • Raw Onions contain an acrid volatile oil, sulphur, phosphorus, alkaline earthy salts, phosphoric and acetic acids, with phosphate and citrate of lime, starch, free uncrystallized sugar, and lignine.

    Herbal Simples Approved for Modern Uses of Cure

  • But the elements of this quantity of uncrystallized alum could not be computed.

    Scientific American Supplement, No. 344, August 5, 1882

  • The turquois, for example, is a very rare stone, which is apparently absolutely uncrystallized, but possesses great beauty of color, and is therefore much prized.

    Scientific American Supplement, No. 1082, September 26, 1896


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