The problem is that by making foreigners the scapegoat of the violence, anger toward anyone deemed an outsider continues to brew.
Industrial production and technology have permanently altered the way we brew our inebriating ethanol.
Ghost Shark hides inside the water used to brew a pot of coffee.
And the particular witch's brew that is race and poverty is still very, very hard.
Add into the mix laws on forfeiture and seizure of assets, and the brew can, and often does, become toxic.
Mrs. Eckenrod threw a log on the fire and went to brew hot coffee.
We must brew at home,” she said, easily dismissing that item; “but how shall I do for the rugs?
Thither Lenore herself now carried a bottle of rum and some lemons, that the sentinels might brew themselves some punch.
Then he gave himself time to cut bread and brew a dipper of tea.
Mrs. Jones found, however, that Patty and Jenny contrived to brew as well as to bake.
Old English breowan "to brew" (class II strong verb, past tense breaw, past participle browen), from Proto-Germanic *breuwan "to brew" (cf. Old Norse brugga, Old Frisian briuwa, Middle Dutch brouwen, Old High German briuwan, German brauen "to brew"), from PIE root *bhreue- "to bubble, boil, effervesce" (cf. Sanskrit bhurnih "violent, passionate," Greek phrear "well, spring, cistern," Latin fervere "to boil, foam," Thracian Greek brytos "fermented liquor made from barley," Russian bruja "current," Old Irish bruth "heat;" Old English beorma "yeast;" Old High German brato "roast meat"), the original sense thus being "make a drink by boiling." Related: Brewed; brewing.
c.1500, "a brewed beverage," from brew (v.).
[first form 1940s+, third 1980s+; second form 1970s+ fr French brouhaha, ''fuss, ado'']