A hollow container used to give shape to molten or hot liquid material when it cools and hardens
A furry growth of minute fungi occurring typically in moist warm conditions, especially on food or other organic matter
Soft loose earth
the molten metal is poured into a mould
whitewashed walls stained with mould
the ground was damp, with old leaves thick in the mould
To make or produce by hot moulding.
A container in which water or other contents are frozen and shaped.
An oil applied to the inner surface of formwork to prevent concrete adhering to it.
Any of the channels in the pig-bed.
Building a pattern for making the handrail of a stair (obsolete).
Any of several fungi of a greyish colour which grow on plants and fruit; especially Botrytis cinerea, which affects numerous plants, and often forms a fluffy growth on strawberries and other soft fruit.
A device for holding the hands in the correct position when playing the piano or similar keyboard instrument. Now historical and rare.
= head moulding.
Produced or shaped by mould-blowing.
And (formerly) Aeronautics, a building or room containing a floor area on which a design is marked out in full size, used for making templates and patterns for the frame of the vessel or aircraft.
(Of paper) made on a type of machine which produces sheets resembling sheets of handmade paper.
= mould loft.
Work done or items made using a mould.
A template for running an ogee moulding in plaster, etc.
A mould which can be removed in pieces and then reassembled; (also) a mould consisting of separate pieces of metal, etc., fitted together upon the model.
A mould in which clay or a similar substance is shaped by being pressed into it.
To make or decorate (an object) using a press mould.
A dish (originally a dessert) consisting of rice which has been shaped in a mould.
A mould used to produce a ring or ring-shaped object; specifically a round cake tin with a hole in the centre, which produces a ring-shaped cake.
A mould used in baking a Savoy cake.
A bluish fungus which grows on food, some kinds of which are used to produce blue cheeses or antibiotics such as penicillin
Another term for dripstone111.
A spot caused by rust or an ink stain, especially on fabric
Soil consisting chiefly of decayed leaves
A simple organism that consists of an acellular mass of creeping jelly-like protoplasm containing nuclei, or a mass of amoeboid cells. When it reaches a certain size it forms a large number of spore cases
A black velvety mould that grows on the surfaces of leaves and stems affected by honeydew
A rigid mould which holds casting material.
The blowing of glass inside a mould to give it a particular shape.
The hollow of a mould.
A furrow next to the edge of a ridge, forming the first or last of a series of small furrows into which an open furrow is ploughed.
A worker in a pottery responsible for transferring shaped articles, still in their moulds, to the drying oven.
A mould in which to freeze a parfait or similar dessert.
A terracotta mould in which the bodies of earthenware pitchers or other vessels are made.
= potato blight.
A mould used to shape pottery.
A pattern moving on fixed guides, used to shape cornices and other mouldings.
A plain, cup-shaped mould (usually of copper or tin) in which a timbale is prepared.
A mortal man; a mere man.
An engraved plate made from metal, flexible plastic, or rubber, used as a template for printing on to textiles or paper (now rare).
Characterized by bold originality; pioneering
(Of a person) be of the type specified
Disease or injury affecting the sutures or bones of the skull.
Put an end to a restrictive pattern of events or behaviour by doing things in a markedly different way
Any slime mould of the order Dictyosteliida, which may exist either as a single amoeboid cell or (typically when food supplies are exhausted) as an aggregate of cells (pseudoplasmodium).