from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Very dry. Used of champagne.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. very dry; -- used of wine or champagne.
- n. See birt.
- intransitive v. To browse.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To browse.
- Raw; rough; rude; as applied to wines, dry; not sweet.
- n. A rough diamond or other gem. Roughing out a gem is often called bruting.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. (of champagne) extremely dry
A case of Veuve Clicquot, yellow label brut, also fared well.
The wines come in a range of styles: dry wines are labeled "brut," while off-dry wines are, somewhat confusingly, designated "extra dry" or "dry."
In 1155 Wace, the author of the _Roman de Rou_, turned Geoffrey's work into a French poem entitled _Brut d 'Angleterre_, "brut" being a Welsh word meaning chronicle.
In 1155 Wace, the author of the _Roman de Rou_, turned Geoffrey's work into a French poem entitled _Brut d'Angleterre_, "brut" being a Welsh word meaning chronicle.
If I’d had any cash in my pocket when I left Vancouver I’d have brought a bottle of Cipes brut, which is very nice too, or the Joie rose, which is even better, but of course I did not.
1. What is the meaning of the word "brut" when used to describe a wine?
The concentrated juice in this take on the Bellini—served at Los Angeles's Onyx Lounge—is balanced by a dry brut, resulting in a sweet-and-sour sipper.
Often the object seems to be things that will “stand up next to each other,” instead of synergy … A brut with sweets just sounds icky.
Background info written by us, the importer, mainly Terry Theise, and some reviews from Galloni, Tanzer, Meadows. such as this one for Henri Billot brut rosé.
I admit I missed the brut sparkler with the desserts.