cheesecloth


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cheese·cloth

 (chēz′klôth′, -klŏth′)
n.
A coarse, loosely woven cotton gauze, originally used for wrapping cheese.

cheesecloth

(ˈtʃiːzˌklɒθ)
n
(Textiles) a loosely woven cotton cloth formerly used only for wrapping cheese

cheese•cloth

(ˈtʃizˌklɔθ, -ˌklɒθ)

n.
a lightweight cotton gauze of loose, open plain weave.
[1650–60; first used to wrap cheese]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.cheesecloth - a coarse loosely woven cotton gauze; originally used to wrap cheeses
netting, veiling, gauze - a net of transparent fabric with a loose open weave
Translations

cheesecloth

[ˈtʃiːzklɒθ] Nestopilla f

cheesecloth

[ˈtʃiːzˌklɒθ] ntela indiana, garza
References in classic literature ?
The "rich blacksmith's daughter" cast the thought of dotted Swiss behind her, and elected to follow Rebecca in cheesecloth as she had in higher matters; straightway devising costumes that included such drawing of threads, such hemstitching and pin-tucking, such insertions of fine thread tatting that, in order to be finished, Rebecca's dress was given out in sections,--the sash to Hannah, waist and sleeves to Mrs.
Maggie laid a hand on the bosom of her cheesecloth waist.
Line a strainer with cheesecloth and set strainer over another bowl.
Cheesecloth hard russian mass fraction of fat not less than 50%
I've always been aware of the Lib Dems' tenuous relationship with the truth after an uncle told me they were "about as trustworthy as a cheesecloth johnny".
2) Place cheesecloth over the jar, and then fasten it with a rubber band to allow the mixture to breathe.
Keep the pot going as you dunk the cheese (hanging it in cheesecloth will save your hands) until it heats up, then pull it out and stretch until curds break.
Strain the broth through a sieve lined with a double layer of muslin or cheesecloth into a bowl, then pour back into the saucepan.
Dip the cheesecloth in water and squeeze out the excess.
Lots of cheeses are covered in a cheesecloth but we allow our Caerphilly to develop a wonderful ivory coloured rind.
The only equipment you'll need is a pot, a thermometer, some cheesecloth and a strainer.
Line each of 2 bowls with a wet tea-towel or cheesecloth.