Isinglass, two ounces; water, two pints.
"The Ladies Book of Useful Information" by Anonymous
It was one of those stoves that have isinglass all around it so that the fire can be seen when it burns red.
"The Girl from Sunset Ranch" by Amy Bell Marlowe
Sounds of the said sturgeon will make isinglass according to the same instructions.
"The Bounty of the Chesapeake" by James Wharton
Bruise a sufficient quantity of Isinglass, and let it soak in a little warm water for twenty-four hours.
"One Thousand Secrets of Wise and Rich Men Revealed" by C. A. Bogardus
Might we not see that effect by pouring a little melted isinglass into a glass of wine, which you say contains tannin?
"Conversations on Chemistry, V. 1-2" by Jane Marcet
When made a year, rack it off, and fine it with isinglass.
"The Cook and Housekeeper's Complete and Universal Dictionary; Including a System of Modern Cookery, in all Its Various Branches," by Mary Eaton
Add pepper, mace, a very little isinglass, and salt to your taste.
"The Lady's Own Cookery Book, and New Dinner-Table Directory;" by Charlotte Campbell Bury
And these were as thick and tough as isinglass.
"Tales of Fishes" by Zane Grey
Some persons use flour instead of isinglass, but it is highly improper, and should never be resorted to.
"The Ladies' Work-Table Book" by Anonymous
A strong solution of isinglass made in the same manner is an excellent cement for leather.
"Paper and Printing Recipes" by J. Sawtelle Ford
A mineral used for isinglass.
"Harper's Round Table, June 18, 1895" by Various
Someone has smashed the isinglass.
"Penny Nichols and the Knob Hill Mystery" by Joan Clark
This silvery ingredient is procured by macerating its scales in water, and is then mixed with a little isinglass.
"Lives of Eminent Zoologists, from Aristotle to Linnæus" by William MacGillivray
Isinglass comes in thin sheets, is very clear, and makes a brilliant jelly.
"The Century Cook Book" by Mary Ronald
If you put too much water to the calves-feet, the jelly will never be firm, till it is boiled over again with more isinglass.
"Domestic French Cookery, 4th ed." by Sulpice Barué
Finish them by dipping a sponge into a size, made by boiling isinglass in water, and rub the wrong side.
"The Ladies' Book of Etiquette, and Manual of Politeness" by Florence Hartley
As imported, isinglass is usually too tough and hard to be directly used.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 14, Slice 8" by Various
Talc, isinglass, plates of white horn, oiled paper, and thinly shaved leather, were used instead of glass.
"Popular Technology; Volume 2" by Edward Hazen
The boy must be isinglassed into solidity by those who know how to treat him.
"In the Roar of the Sea" by Sabine Baring-Gould
If it does not congeal well, add some more dissolved isinglass, and more sugar.
"Miss Leslie's New Cookery Book" by Eliza Leslie