Origin of absinthe
OTHER WORDS FROM absintheab·sin·thi·al, ab·sin·thi·an, adjective
Words nearby absinthe
How to use absinthe in a sentence
Crawbuck and Everett’s research into cocktail history led to a fascination with absinthe, which has “been praised for its magical properties, as far back as ancient Egypt,” they write.
In 2020, the couple opened an absinthe distillery, appropriately called Devil’s Botany, producing traditional absinthes with the mission of educating drinkers about the fabled liquor.
And the Absinthe House has a full list: Other famous imbibers include P.T. Barnum, Oscar Wilde, and General Robert E. Lee.
I ask Cuco how The Verne Club gets illegal, over-proof alcohol like absinthe through the fine-toothed comb of Argentine customs.
They also brought labor unions, anarchism, socialism, and, of course, absinthe.
Because of the ban, bars that served absinthe grew increasingly paranoid.
There is something about being in Captain Nemo's Nautilus that makes the absinthe taste even better.
Lachaume, the painter, and I were chatting at one of its little tables, he over an absinthe and I over a coffee and cognac.The Real Latin Quarter|F. Berkeley Smith
He was seated at a table, on which stood a carafe of water, a bowl of sugar, and a glass of absinthe.
Dick thought it remarkable that a painter should choose to work over an absinthe in a public café, and looked the man over.Tales and Fantasies|Robert Louis Stevenson
Vermouth and absinthe had been served to whet their appetites, and every one had been at once put into good spirits.The Works of Guy de Maupassant, Volume VIII.|Guy de Maupassant
Absinth, Absinthe, ab′sinth, n. spirit combined with extract of wormwood.