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“It is possible that in this mythical birthplace of Luther you can get a stein of foaming "monk's brew" or a "benedictine" from the monastery at Fecamp, or a "chartreuse" from Tarragona, distilled according to the secret formula of the holy fathers of La Grande”
“As flavoring agents, roots and seeds of angelica are widely used in alcoholic liqueurs such as benedictine and chartreuse, and in gin and vermouth.”
“Pour over them the following liquid, which has been made from a wineglassful each of the following but no other liqueurs, all mixed thoroughly together: brandy, kirsch, cointreau, benedictine, maraschino, and a touch of kümmel.”
“Speaking of champagne… Nat, how about we “moderate” a glass of champagne for you with a half measure each of cointreau and benedictine?”
“And somehow my imagination puts my uncle, the dominican priest, in benedictine tonsure while in my celtic monastery with me.”
“As it was only possible to go into the trenches at dusk we still had some time to spare, and after drinking everybody's health in some excellent benedictine, Major R. suggested we should make a tour of inspection of the village.”
“Once or twice, when the three of us dined together, and she was almost noisy over the benedictine, I could have choked Jack Drayton, for he didn't see.”
“Percy, my dear," she said; then she began to laugh -- that after dinner benedictine laugh of hers.”
“Bruges wrote with his own hand thirty-two volumes for the library of the benedictine priory of St. Mary.”
“Between La Roche and Dijon they took breakfast in the dining-car, and left Choulette in it, alone with his pipe, his glass of benedictine, and his irritation.”
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One of the last vestiges of my Catholic upbringing is my interest in and love for language that pertains to it.
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