from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To produce (something) quickly, especially food.
- v. To beat (stir) (a liquid) quickly so to introduce air and form foam.
- v. To arouse or excite
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. prepare or cook quickly or hastily
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Israel—which says Syria and Iran are fomenting the flare-ups—sees the border demonstrations as a tactic to whip up regional and international pressure on the Jewish state as expectations rise for a United Nations resolution on Palestinian statehood in September.
Some of these are what I call Pantry Face-lifts, which are potions you can whip up yourself with ingredients from your kitchen or pantry.
I think Al had been caught between an immovable object and an irresistible force: Splintered badly and trying to whip up a jingoistic fervor to increase its own sagging popularity, the junta rejected any settlement that stopped short of unquestioned Argentinean sovereignty over the Falklands; Margaret Thatcher was willing to make limited concessions to avoid bloodshed, but was adamant in her determination to defend British interests.
In any case, Alobar would decide to board the spook express at last, and he'd dust off his antique lab equipment in order to whip up some K23.
The alliance blamed a weapons-system failure, but the Gadhafi regime used the incident to whip up anger toward the West and the opposition.
B.S. in Criminal Law should be able to whip up a pot without toomany problems.
Why not ask Professor Snape to show you how to whip up a Love Potion!
Jillian is an excellent cook, able to whip up anything from a breakfast burrito to a double-chocolate layer cake on a whim.
Puddings for Pudding: In England, they call dessert “pudding”—a good enough excuse to whip up a big pot of My-T-Fine and make some parfaits in your stemmed glasses, topped with whipped cream, a cherry, and ladyfingers.
One research study found that those experiencing chronic stress had higher levels of interleukin-6, or IL-6, which are pro-inflammatory cytokines that act as signaling messengers between cells of the immune system and which can whip up the immune cells to turn against the body itself.