- (of wine, especially champagne) very dry.
Origin of brut
- any of a number of partly legendary, partly historical chronicles dealing with early English history, written during the Middle Ages and usually beginning with Brutus, the mythic and eponymous ancestor of the country.
Origin of Brut
Examples from the Web for brut
Contemporary Examples of brut
Extra dry, for example, is actually sweeter than brut, which is drier than demi-sec, which is somewhat sweet.Champagne: You’re Drinking It All Wrong
December 20, 2014
I selected an object—a bottle of Brut cologne—and was ushered into a second smaller room.I Watched Shia LaBeouf Cry at His Weird LA Art Project #IAMSORRY
February 11, 2014
Historical Examples of brut
An English Chronicle founded on the ‘Brut,’ and brought up to date.Humphrey Duke of Gloucester
The champagne should be very dry (brut) and served very cold.The Century Cook Book
Wace, the Norman-French trouvere, dedicated to her his 'Brut.'Library Of The World's Best Literature, Ancient And Modern, Vol. 2
Charles Dudley Warner
The air they breathe tastes like brut champagne, and gases cannot reach them.With the French in France and Salonika
Richard Harding Davis
Then I could have had two bottles of brut, tipped the waiter with the ring and had the whole business off my hands.The Voice of the City
- (of champagne) not sweet; dry
Word Origin for brut
"dry," 1891, used of wines, especially champagnes, from French brut (14c.), literally "raw, crude" (see brute).