Crossword clues for wine
- Marsala or Málaga
- Scuppernong, e.g.
- Zinfandel, e.g.
- Gewürztraminer, e.g.
- Sherry or port
- Malmsey or Médoc
- Rioja, e.g.
- The grape
- "___, women and song"
- Pinot or Médoc
- Le Montrachet, e.g.
- Dark red
- Port or sherry
- Chianti, e.g.
- Médoc, for one
- Sangria, e.g.
- Sangria base
- Port or sack
- Port or hock
- Hock or sack
- Asti product
- Beaujolais, e.g.
- Reddish shade
- Kind of restaurant list
- Vintner's product
- Chardonnay, e.g.
- Bacchus's brew
- Contents in the silly question, paronomastically
- Bordeaux or Burgundy
- Est Est Est, e.g.
- Oenologist's specialty
- Médoc or Montrachet
- California export
- Port, for one
- K. A. Porter's "Noon ___"
- Vintner's wares
- Médoc or pinot
- Chablis or Chianti
- Oenologist's interest
- Soave, e.g.
- Bouquet source
- Beef bourguignon ingredient
- Port, e.g.
- Cellar contents
- Champagne or Chianti
- Steward's charge
- Entertain, in a way
- Reddish purple
- MГ©doc or muscatel
- ___ list
- Chianti or Chablis
- Red or white
- Port or claret
- Merlot, for one
- Champagne, e.g.
- Press release?
- Burgundy or Bordeaux
- Shiraz, for one
- Cabernet or merlot
- Robert Louis Stevenson described it as "bottled poetry"
- "It makes a man mistake words for thoughts," per Samuel Johnson
- Cabernet, for one
- Madeira or merlot
- Genteel dinner quaff
- With 105-Down, some amphorae
- Blush, e.g.
- "One of the most civilized things in the world," per Hemingway
- Fermented juice (of grapes especially)
- Roses' partner
- Sack or port
- Napa Valley product
- Dine's companion
- Sommelier's concern
- Médoc product
- Grape product
- Sommelier's responsibility
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Wine \Wine\, n. [OE. win, AS. win, fr. L. vinum (cf. Icel. v[=i]n; all from the Latin); akin to Gr. o'i^nos, ?, and E. withy. Cf. Vine, Vineyard, Vinous, Withy.]
The expressed juice of grapes, esp. when fermented; a beverage or liquor prepared from grapes by squeezing out their juice, and (usually) allowing it to ferment. ``Red wine of Gascoigne.''
Wine is a mocker, strong drink is raging, and whosoever is deceived thereby is not wise.
--Prov. xx. 1.
Bacchus, that first from out the purple grape Crushed the sweet poison of misused wine.
Note: Wine is essentially a dilute solution of ethyl alcohol, containing also certain small quantities of ethers and ethereal salts which give character and bouquet. According to their color, strength, taste, etc., wines are called red, white, spirituous, dry, light, still, etc.
A liquor or beverage prepared from the juice of any fruit or plant by a process similar to that for grape wine; as, currant wine; gooseberry wine; palm wine.
The effect of drinking wine in excess; intoxication.
Noah awoke from his wine.
--Gen. ix. 2
Birch wine, Cape wine, etc. See under Birch, Cape, etc. Spirit of wine. See under Spirit. To have drunk wine of ape or To have drunk wine ape, to be so drunk as to be foolish. [Obs.] --Chaucer. Wine acid. (Chem.) See Tartaric acid, under Tartaric. Wine apple (Bot.), a large red apple, with firm flesh and a rich, vinous flavor. Wine fly (Zo["o]l.), small two-winged fly of the genus Piophila, whose larva lives in wine, cider, and other fermented liquors. Wine grower, one who cultivates a vineyard and makes wine. Wine measure, the measure by which wines and other spirits are sold, smaller than beer measure. Wine merchant, a merchant who deals in wines. Wine of opium (Pharm.), a solution of opium in aromatized sherry wine, having the same strength as ordinary laudanum; -- also Sydenham's laudanum. Wine press, a machine or apparatus in which grapes are pressed to extract their juice. Wine skin, a bottle or bag of skin, used, in various countries, for carrying wine. Wine stone, a kind of crust deposited in wine casks. See 1st Tartar, 1. Wine vault.
A vault where wine is stored.
A place where wine is served at the bar, or at tables; a dramshop.
Wine vinegar, vinegar made from wine.
Wine whey, whey made from milk coagulated by the use of wine.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
Old English win "wine," from Proto-Germanic *winam (cognates: Old Saxon, Old Frisian, Old High German win, Old Norse vin, Dutch wijn, German Wein), an early borrowing from Latin vinum "wine," from PIE *win-o-, an Italic noun related to words for "wine" in Greek (oinos), Armenian, Hittite, and non-Indo-European Georgian and West Semitic (Arabic wain, Hebrew yayin), probably from a lost Mediterranean language word *win-/*woin- "wine."\n
\nAlso from Latin vinum are Old Church Slavonic vino, Polish wino, Russian vino, Lithuanian vynas, Welsh gwin, Old Irish fin, Gaelic fion. Essentially the same word as vine (q.v.). Wine snob is recorded from 1951. Wine cellar is from late 14c. Wine-cooler is 1815 as "vessel in which bottled wine is kept cool;" by 1977 as a type of wine-based beverage.
"entertain with wine," 1862, from wine (n.). Earlier "expend in drinking wine" (1620s). Related: Wined; wining.
Etymology 1 n. 1 An alcoholic beverage made by fermenting juice of grapes. 2 An alcoholic beverage made by fermenting juice of fruits or vegetables other than grapes, usually preceded by the type of the fruit or vegetable; for example, "dandelion wine". 3 (context countable English) A serving of wine. 4 (context uncountable English) A dark purplish red colour; the colour of red wine. vb. 1 (context transitive English) To entertain with wine. 2 (context intransitive English) To drink wine. Etymology 2
n. (context nonstandard British English) wind
v. drink wine
treat to wine; "Our relatives in Italy wined and dined us for a week"
Wine is an alcoholic beverage.
Wine may also refer to:
Wine is a 1913 short comedy film featuring Fatty Arbuckle.
Wine or Wines is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
- Bobby Wine (born 1938), American baseball player, coach and manager; father of Robbie
- Ollie Wines (born 1994), Australian Rules Football player
- Robbie Wine (born 1962), American baseball player and coach; son of Bobby
- Sherwin Wine (1928–2007), American rabbi
- Toni Wine (born 1947), American songwriter
Wine was a 1924 American silent melodrama directed by Louis J. Gasnier, produced and released by Universal Pictures under their 'Jewel' banner. The film featured Clara Bow in her first starring role. The film is now presumed lost.
Wine (from Latin vinum) is an alcoholic beverage made from fermented grapes, generally Vitis vinifera or its hybrids with Vitis labrusca or Vitis rupestris. Grapes ferment without the addition of sugars, acids, enzymes, water, or other nutrients, as yeast consumes the sugar in the grapes and converts it to ethanol and carbon dioxide. Different varieties of grapes and strains of yeasts produce different styles of wine. These variations result from the complex interactions between the biochemical development of the grape, the reactions involved in fermentation, the terroir (the special characteristics imparted by geography, geology, climate and plant genetics), and the production process. Many countries define legal appellations intended to define styles and qualities of wine; these typically restrict the geographical origin and permitted varieties of grapes, as well as other aspects of wine production.
Wine has been produced for thousands of years. The earliest known evidence of wine comes from Georgia (Caucasus), where 8000-year-old wine jars were found. Traces of wine have also been found in Iran with 7000-year-old wine jars and in Armenia, in the 6100-year old Areni-1 winery, the earliest known winery. Wine had reached the Balkans by BC and was consumed and celebrated in ancient Greece, Thrace and Rome. Throughout history, wine has been consumed for its intoxicating effects, which are evident at normal serving sizes.
Wines made from plants other than grapes include rice wine (such as sake) and various fruit wines made from other fruits such as plums or cherries; some well known ones are hard cider from apples, perry from pears, pomegranate wine, and elderberry wine.
Wine has long played an important role in religion. Red wine was associated with blood by the ancient Egyptians and was used by both the Greek cult of Dionysus and the Romans in their Bacchanalia; Judaism also incorporates it in the Kiddush and Christianity in the Eucharist.
Wine ( recursive acronym for Wine Is Not an Emulator) is a free and open source compatibility layer software application that aims to allow applications designed for Microsoft Windows to run on Unix-like operating systems. Wine also provides a software library, known as Winelib, against which developers can compile Windows applications to help port them to Unix-like systems.
It duplicates functions of Windows by providing alternative implementations of the DLLs that Windows programs call, and a process to substitute for the Windows NT kernel. This method of duplication differs from other methods that might also be considered emulation, where Windows programs run in a virtual machine. Wine is predominantly written using black-box testing reverse-engineering, to avoid copyright issues.
The name Wine initially was an abbreviation for Windows emulator. Its meaning later shifted to the recursive acronym, Wine is not an emulator in order to differentiate the software from CPU emulators. While the name sometimes appears in the forms WINE and wine, the project developers have agreed to standardize on the form Wine.
The phrase "wine is not an emulator" is a reference to the fact that no processor code execution emulation occurs when running a Windows application under Wine. "Emulation" usually refers to the execution of compiled code intended for one processor (such as x86) by interpreting/recompiling software running on a different processor (such as PowerPC). Such emulation is almost always much slower than execution of the same code by the processor for which the code was compiled. In Wine, the Windows application's compiled x86 code runs at near native speed on the computer's x86 processor, just as it does when running under Windows. Windows system services are also supplied by Wine, in the form of wineserver.
In a 2007 survey by desktoplinux.com of 38,500 Linux desktop users, 31.5% of respondents reported using Wine to run Windows applications. This plurality was larger than all x86 virtualization programs combined, as well as larger than the 27.9% who reported not running Windows applications.
Wine (or Wini; died before 672) was a medieval Bishop of London and the first Bishop of Winchester.
Wine was consecrated the first bishop of Winchester in 660 and possibly translated to Dorchester around 663. In 666, he was translated from Dorchester to London.
Bede tells us that Wine was ordained bishop in the Frankish kingdom and that King Cenwalh of Wessex installed him after disagreements with the previous Frankish bishop, Agilbert. Wine too was forced to leave after a few years and took refuge with Wulfhere, king of Mercia, who installed him in London, after a payment to Wulfhere.
In 665, while in Wessex, Wine took part with two Welsh or British bishops in the ordination of Chad as bishop of the Northumbrians, an act that was uncanonical because the other two bishops' ordination was not recognised by Rome. This would have resulted in his being disciplined, along with Chad, by Theodore of Tarsus, the new archbishop of Canterbury, who arrived in 669. Since Bede does not list him among the miscreants at this point, it is possible he had died by this date.
Wine died sometime before 672.
WINE (940 AM) is a radio station broadcasting a sports format. Licensed to Brookfield, Connecticut, USA, it serves the Danbury, Connecticut. The station is owned by Townsquare Media. In the 1970s and early 1980s WINE was a Top 40 station. As the audience migrated to the FM band, WINE became a full-service adult contemporary station.
In the 1990s WINE became part of an all-news network that included WNLK, which both became newstalk a few years later. After being sold to Cumulus, WINE spent a few years as a nostalgia station, along with its now sister station, WPUT Brewster, New York. Both became part of ESPN Radio 24/7 but switched to CBS Sports Radio on January 2, 2013. WINE's nighttime signal is very weak at 4 watts. WPUT airs daytime only.
WINE's longtime competitor is 800 AM WLAD in Danbury, Connecticut. WLAD is now a newstalk station. WINE's FM sister station is rock station, WRKI, as well as Patterson, New York WDBY, which has a booster station in Danbury, Connecticut.
In December 2012, WPUT and WINE became CBS Sports Radio's 940SportsRadio
On August 30, 2013, a deal was announced in which Townsquare Media would acquire 53 Cumulus stations, including WINE, for $238 million. The deal is part of Cumulus' acquisition of Dial Global; Townsquare and Dial Global are both controlled by Oaktree Capital Management. The sale to Townsquare was completed on November 14, 2013.
Usage examples of "wine".
Instead they laboured to bring aboard water, firewood, hogsheads of beer, rum, and lime juice, and cases of wine.
I mind was inside the bar of San Lucar, and he and I were boys about a ten year old, aboord of a Dartmouth ship, and went for wine, and there come in over the bar he that was the beginning of it all.
It is certainly not there as the wine is in the wine jar, or as the jar in the jar, or as some absolute is self-present.
I did not dare to light my lamp before this creature, and as night drew on he decided on accepting some bread and Cyprus wine, and he was afterwards obliged to do as best he could with my mattress, which was now the common bed of all new-comers.
Thus, all the while that Galileo was inventing modern physics, teaching mathematics to princes, discovering new phenomena among the planets, publishing science books for the general public, and defending his bold theories against establishment enemies, he was also buying thread for Suor Luisa, choosing organ music for Mother Achillea, shipping gifts of food, and supplying his homegrown citrus fruits, wine, and rosemary leaves for the kitchen and apothecary at San Matteo.
In the left-hand column is a list of diseases beginning with acidosis and running through neurosis and on to ulcers, and in the right-hand column are lists of wines that will remedy the diseases on the left.
As I was bidding him adieu, he gave me an order on his house at Naples for a barrel of muscatel wine, and he presented me with a splendid box containing twelve razors with silver handles, manufactured in the Tour-du-Grec.
Frequent mention is made of sour galls, aleppo galls, green and blue vitriol, the lees of wine, black amber, sugar, fish-glue and a host of unimportant materials as being employed in the admixture of black inks.
He vaguely remembered that Clodius Afer had said something about wine as the Main Gallery lowered itself after the assembly, and then the two of them had gone off after a bead of orange light.
Blaye with a cargo of wine, and had taken our discharge, and were now bound for Agen to see our families, before joining the force that the Viscount de Rouillac, under whom our father held a farm, would no doubt be putting in the field.
Selecting a long-stemmed goblet of greenish wine and a stylish little Perkup nasal inhaler, Alacrity sighed.
He thought it went a long way towards nullifying the effects of aldehyde loaded Vietnamese wine and beer in some fashion known only to extinct alchemists or Dupont scientists, perhaps.
Dropping unceremoniously onto the bench beside Alec, he unhooked a cup from his belt and helped himself to the wine.
Someone turned too abruptly, and a glass of red wine sloshed all over her white gown.
Marianna had given a big party with wine from her cellars and many different kinds of fish: from mackerel and amberjack roasted over the embers to small boiled squid, from stuffed sardines to baked sole.