dryish


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dryish

(ˈdraɪɪʃ)
adj
somewhat dry
References in classic literature ?
She was much thinner than when she had left him; and the skin, yellow and dryish, was drawn more tightly over her cheekbones.
raceco has a to a w susc an i alth fly 50 lay Stephens nfirmed the ng is ected to be but added print track is od order" dryish con goi expe soft b the sp "in goo with "a breezy day" in prospect.
to cast a certain amount of this sort of dryish bread upon the waters, in the hope that it will widen the play audience in general and lead it to an appreciation of better things".
Add ricotta and fry, breaking up with a wooden spoon, until dryish, 6 to 10 minutes (the bottom of the pan will probably get a little brown).
Somehow I imagine that the first intelligible sound a caveman heard, after he had found himself a dryish cleft in the rock, was a neighbour sucking through his teeth, pointing out some glaring defect and grunting "What idiot done that?
It's easily established, not minding the dryish conditions at the base of walls.
Warm, dryish weather with April showers over spring and more sun in the summer would be good".
Nevertheless, the current baseload raw material, rendered protein parts of animals that are barred from use in animal food, is a dryish sticky powder that would need water adding to it in normal circumstances.
Keep them dryish through the winter and then pot them up in fresh compost in the spring and put them outside after all frosts are gone.
Go easy on watering containers - plants with dryish roots are better placed to resist cold than ones in soggy compost.