A thick, malleable mixture of flour and liquid, used for baking into bread or pastry
lots of dough
a flour mixture stiff enough to knead or roll
boodle: informal terms for money
Dough is a paste made out of any cereals (grains) or leguminous crops by mixing flour with a small amount of water and/or other liquid. This process is a precursor to making a wide variety of foodstuffs, particularly breads and bread-based items (e.g. ...
Dough is the fourth episode of the third series of British television sitcom, Bottom. It was first broadcast on 27 January 1995.
A thick, malleable substance made by mixing flour with other ingredients such as water, eggs, and/or butter, that is made into a particular form and then baked; Money; To make into dough
A mixture of flour, liquid, and other ingredients. Dough is too thick to pour but thick enough to roll out or work with hands.
a combination of flour, water or milk and sometimes a leaven (yeast) to make a mixture for baking
Money, especially the ill-gotten variety.
Pronounced 'DOH'. The terms 'dough' and 'batter'' are oftentimes used interchangeably as the main difference between the two is only in their consistencies. That is, a dough is thicker in consistency than a batter. This is because a dough normally has less fat, liquid and sugar than a batter.
money. From the cockney rhyming slang and metaphoric use of 'bread'.
A pre-baked soft or firm mixture of ingredients such as butter, sugar, eggs, and flavoring. For example yeast bread dough may be firm and elastic or cookie dough may be soft and lumpy.
a mixture of flour and other ingredients used in baking and often stiff enough to cut into shapes; has a low moisture content and gluten forms the continuous medium into which other ingredients are embedded; generally has less fat, sugar and liquid than a batter.
door. In Wells' terminology, this consists of the merger of the lexical sets GOAT and FORCE. It may be found in some southern U.S. non-rhotic speech, some speakers of African American Vernacular English, some speakers in Guyana and some Welsh speech. ...
A mixture of flour, water, salt and leavening that is thick and nonpourable
lettuce, and potatoes are slang for money. Other such slang terms for specific denominations include:
A thick, soft uncooked mass of moistened flour and other ingredients
A thick, heavy mixture used to make bread, cookies or pastry crusts. Unlike a batter, a dough is usually rolled or molded.
A thick mixture of uncooked flour and liquid, often combined with other ingredients and used for making bread, pastry, scones or biscuits.
The usage of dough dates from the 19th century in the U.S. and spread to Britain and elsewhere; since one needs bread (food) to live, and money is what buys it.
A mixture of flour and water kneaded till it is smooth and not sticky.
Bread before it is cooked.
A mixture of ingredients which may or may not be fermented.