noun, plural bras·se·ries [bras-uh-reez; French brasuh-ree] /ˌbræs əˈriz; French brasəˈri/.
- brassed off,
Origin of brasserie
Examples from the Web for brasserie
Lastly, we taste a smooth Volcelest Triple from Brasserie de la Vallée de Chevreuse, about 40 minutes outside Île-de-France.
Many of them take a page out of the brasserie history books and maintain small, local operations.
That's what law professor Paul Campos told me, sitting at a table in Brasserie Beck after a Cato panel on law schools.Law School Enrollments are Plummeting. What Happens Next?|Megan McArdle|January 18, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Accordingly, the very choice cigars which M. Raindal smoked at the brasserie were, according to him, a present from the Marquis.Two banks of the Seine|Fernand Vandrem
In revenge, the Germans killed every man, woman, and child in the brasserie.The Romance of the Red Triangle|Arthur Keysall Yapp
I am not going to allow you to take an engagement in a brasserie!The Belovd Vagabond|William J. Locke
At the Brasserie Lutetia there was a telephone in the private room where he asked to have lunch served.The Eight Strokes of the Clock|Maurice Le Blanc
On either side of the boulevard were shops and cafs, mostly cafs, with every now and then a brasserie, or beer hall.The Lion and The Mouse|Charles Klein
Word Origin for brasserie
1864, "brewery," from French brasserie, from Middle French brasser "to brew," from Latin brace "grain used to prepare malt," said by Pliny to be a Celtic word (cf. Welsh brag "malt").