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Etymologies

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Examples

  • Mr. Redzepi put Nordic Cuisine on the map with his inventive use of local foraged ingredients; Mr. Bras has focused entirely on his own region, Aubrac in France's Massif Central.

    Where stars shine brightly

  • If you prefer a rural getaway to an urban adventure, then the small family-run Bras in the Aubrac region of France is just the ticket, run by chef Michel Bras and his family (www. michel-bras.com; reopens April 4).

    A Room With a Chew

  • This French gourmet blue cheese comes from the region of Auvergne and the cheese is made from milk of Salers and Aubrac cows.

    The 101 Test Is Here!!

  • At Michel Bras's restaurant in Aubrac, France, the sweeping landscape doesn't merely complement the cuisine -- it provides the ingredients.

    A Garden at the Table

  • Julien Jourdes for The Wall Street Journal One of chef Michel Bras's signature dishes, gargouillou, is a painstaking assemblage of 40 to 60 perennial vegetables, herbs, leaves and flowers, an interpretation of the Aubrac country on a plate.

    A Garden at the Table

  • From the chicks to the cows: Axelle wanted to say hello to the bêtes from Aubrac -- a particularly burly race of cows from the center of France.

    Elizabeth Bard: Paris Notebook: A Day at the Salon d'Agriculture

  • His eponymous 3-star restaurant outside the town of Laguiole deep in the cattle pastures and forests of Aubrac, is about as authentic a slice of la France profonde, the French hinterland, as you can find.

    The Best In Cuisine

  • Bras discovered sweet meadow flowers growing on the plateaus of his local Aubrac hills that now lend their fragrance to a unique ice cream.

    The Best In Cuisine

  • But in any event, Ho Chi Minh had lived with Aubrac.

    In Retrospect: The Tragedy and Lessons of Vietnam

  • In the north-east, between the Lot and its tributary the Truyère, lies the lonely pastoral plateau of the Viadène, dominated by the volcanic mountains of Aubrac, which form the north-eastern limit of the department and include its highest summit (4760 ft.).

    Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 3, Part 1, Slice 1 "Austria, Lower" to "Bacon"

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