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A liqueur made from Cognac (French brandy) together with herbs and spices
Of or pertaining to the Benedictine Order
Of or pertaining to St. Benedict of Nursia
A monk or nun belonging to the order founded by Saint Benedict of Nursia
Of or pertaining to St Benedict of Nursia
{s} of or pertaining to St. Benedict; of or pertaining to the religious order of the Benedictines
A Benedictine is a monk or nun who is a member of a Christian religious community that follows the rule of St. Benedict. the famous Benedictine abbey of St Mary. a member of a Christian religious order of monks (bénédictin, from Benedictus ). a strong alcoholic drink that is a type of liqueur (Benedictine; because it is made by Benedictine monks). Member of the Order of St. Benedict, the confederated autonomous congregations of monks and lay brothers who follow the Benedictine Rule, created by St. Benedict of Nursia in the 6th century. The Rule spread slowly in Italy and Gaul. By the 9th century it was nearly universal in northern and western Europe, where Benedictine monasteries became repositories of learning, literature, and wealth. The order declined during the 12th-15th century, when it was revived with reforms that limited abbots to fixed terms and required monks to make their vows to the congregation rather than a particular house. The Reformation virtually eliminated Benedictines from northern Europe, and they declined elsewhere. In the 19th century another revival strengthened the order in Europe, especially in France and Germany, and led to the establishment of new congregations worldwide
A monk or nun who belongs to the order founded by St Benedict
{i} Christian monk belonging to a congregation following the rule of St. Benedict
Is a very sweet and aromatic herb flavored liqueur It is made with alcohol, sugar, honey and 27 different aromatic herbs and spices (angelica, hyssop, melissa, etc ) Benedictine is produced in Normandy, France by the Benedictine Monks It is one of the oldest if not the oldest liqueur in the world (1510) Ingredients are steeped for 3 years in neutral alcohol The liquid is then filtered and aged another 4 years, before being bottled and sold Benedictine is amber Best enjoyed straight up, straight up cold and on the rocks Blends well with milk, cream, vermouth, brandy and calvados
a French liqueur originally made by Benedictine monks a monk or nun belonging to the order founded by Saint Benedict of or relating to the Benedictines of or relating to Saint Benedict or his works
Benedict of Nursia in the sixth century
Brandy-based liqueur containing a secret herb formula produced by the Benedictine monks in France and Spain
a French liqueur originally made by Benedictine monks
a monk or nun belonging to the order founded by Saint Benedict
Benedict, or St
One of a famous order of monks, established by St
A green dip or sandwich spread made with cucumber, cream cheese, mayonnaise, and sometimes green food coloring Benedictine is credited to a Louisville, Kentucky caterer Recipe: Benedictine
A sweet liqueur named after the Benedictine monks of Normandy who first created it in the 16th century This liqueur is based on cognac and flavored with various aromatics, fruit peels, and herbs
This order was introduced into the United States in 1846
order of monks or nuns living according to the Rule of St Benedict
Pertaining to the monks of St
of or relating to the Benedictines
of or relating to Saint Benedict or his works
plan of a church in which the apse and the chapels are parallel
A cordial made from a secret herb formula Benedicitne monks first made this liqueur
a sweet herb flavoured brandy-based liqueur
Benedictine order
{i} Order of Saint Benedict, Roman Catholic order comprising of monks (known as the "black monks"), order that supports both learning and the practice of devoutness
benedictine order
a Roman Catholic monastic order founded in the 6th century; noted for liturgical worship and for scholarly activities



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    /ˌbenəˈdəktēn/ /ˌbɛnəˈdɪktiːn/


    [ "be-n&-'dik-t&n, -"tEn ] (noun.) 15th century. Possibly via French and/or Latin, named after the founder, Italian 6th century Saint Benedictus of Nursia : recorded in English only since the 17th century

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