from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. wall
- adj. mural (as a postmodifier)
- v. to wall in or fortify
- v. To enclose or imprison within walls.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A wall.
- transitive v. To inclose in walls; to wall; to immure; to shut up.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A wall.
- n. Same as murage.
- To inclose in walls; wall; immure; close up.
- Soft; meek; demure.
- To squeeze.
- n. Husks or chaff of fruit after it has been pressed.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
You can definitely find creme de mure on liquor shelves -- Massenez brand is the most widely available and the best -- but it's not exactly on the tip of people's tongues.
Some say creme de mure is too heavy to drizzle over the drink.
The second, and likely main, reason that I never had a Bramble is because it calls for a very obscure ingredient called creme de mure.
Drizzle the creme de mure over the top of the drink.
One reason is surely that the key ingredient, creme de mure -- a blackberry liqueur -- is not so easy to find.
Even though creme de mure is thick and sweet, the generous amount of gin provides an interesting botanical quality, and the lemon juice keep things light and bright.
There are different preparations of this drink, but I like the traditional way of shaking everything but the creme de mure, and then drizzling the liqueur on top.
I discovered the delights of blackberry liqueur creme de mure and am looking forward to drinking a Bramble or two as the weather turns warm.
If more useres requested mure SF/F, libraries would order more.
Best dog I ever hunted with, from the old german lines that looked mure like a hound, at his peak weighed 93 lbs of solid muscle.