Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. See Apollinaris water, under water.
“For soda or seltzer water we have invariably substituted Apollinaris, which is far better adapted for effervescent drinks of this description by reason of its purity and softness, its freedom from any distinct flavour, and above all its powerful natural effervescence.”
“I didn't get to sleep until almost four a.m. Location: Apollinaris Sulci”
“He poured us two shots of liquid courage out of an Apollinaris water bottle.”
“And, in terms of that representation, she says, Apollinaris 'is what he is through his relationship with Christ'.”
“This is standard fare here in Europe Perrier, San Pellegrino, Apollinaris to name only the most prominent from France, Italy and Germany.”
“In the early 1880s, Col. Rickey was in the habit of taking his "mornin's mornin '" at Shoo's, where he would always have the same thing: Two ounces of the bar's finest Kentucky whiskey in a goblet with a cube of ice, and topped with fizzy Apollinaris water.”
“Our favorite readily available bottled water is Apollinaris, which has a pretty good magnesium level.”
“Spanish mineral waters, as well as the Apollinaris, the St. Galmier, and the Perrier of other civilizations, to be had for the asking, at rather greater cost than the good native wines, often included in the inclusive rate.”
“Two saints called Sidonius are venerated in the Catholic Church: Sidonius Apollinaris, a 4th-century bishop of Clermont, and a 7th-century Irish monk who was the first abbot of the monastery of Saint-Saëns which is named with a much altered form of his name.”
“Farrington, who had definite notions of what was what, asked the boys would they have an Apollinaris too; but the boys told Tim to make theirs hot.”
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