noun, plural ti·sanes [ti-zanz, -zahnz; French tee-zan] /tɪˈzænz, -ˈzɑnz; French tiˈzan/.
- tischendorf, lobegott friedrich konstantin von,
- tiselius, arne,
- tishah b'av
Origin of tisane
Examples from the Web for tisane
She does not drink water, only red wine from Domaine Tempier, Champagne, and a thermos of tisane before bed.
Jeanne had coughed a moment before, but she had some tisane to drink; there would be no ill effects.A Love Episode|Emile Zola
And he offered him a cup of tisane, with the most friendly cordiality; Fouquet took it, and thanked him by a bland smile.The Vicomte de Bragelonne|Alexandre Dumas
I have taken the tisane Sister Angela sent up, but my hands are burning and my head aches.Bonnie Prince Charlie|G. A. Henty
Word Origin for tisane
1931, from French tisane; earlier ptisan (14c.), from Latin ptisana, from Greek ptisane "crushed barley," related to ptissein "to winnow" (see pestle).