In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
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- Strain oil through a fine-mesh sieve, then again through cheesecloth and refrigerate until ready to use, or up to two weeks.
- He wraps the cooled cakes in cheesecloth, brushes them with rum, and then covers them with plastic wrap before placing the cakes in a large box.
- Pollinated flowers were then covered with cheesecloth to prevent contamination and to facilitate seed harvest.
- Strain the oil through clean muslin or cheesecloth and allow it to cool until it is just warm.
- Place the cloves in a piece of 100% cotton cheesecloth.
- Tie the thyme, tarragon, and bay leaf in cheesecloth to make a sachet.
- These cheeses, most in 30-to 60-pound rounds wrapped in cheesecloth, are beautiful.
- Some woodworkers suggest putting a lump of wax inside a few layers of folded cotton cheesecloth and rubbing it onto wood thus preventing heavy smears.
- You'll also need cheesecloth to protect food from insects and birds.
- Empire line dresses in cheesecloth and cotton appeared alongside crocheted tops and pastel jumpers with feather collars and cuffs.
- Line a strainer with a double layer of 100 percent cotton cheesecloth.
- Looser weaves, such as cheesecloth, offer considerably less protection.
- Place a handful of chamomile in a square of cheesecloth or muslin, gather and tie then throw into your bath for a soothing skin treat.
- Gauze is a sheer, lightly woven fabric similar to cheesecloth.
- Apparently there wasn't enough money in the budget for gauze, so they used cheesecloth instead.
- Line a colander or sieve with cheesecloth or gauze and set it over a bowl.
- After straining the fruit juices through a double layer of cheesecloth, put them into an atomizer with the shredded ice, and shake until the ice is melted.
- Bundle the tea in cheesecloth and boil in a big pot.
- Place the spices, pepper, and thyme in a piece of cheesecloth.
- Wrap it in a clean dish towel or piece of cheesecloth.
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