Almost a synonym for OAKY However, implies an overstay in a wooden container which resulted in the absorption of other wood flavours besides "oak"
A taste fault giving the coffee beans a distinct, unpleasant wood-like character Result of an almost complete loss of organic material in the green beans during storage Makes coffee unsuitable for commercial purposes Reminiscent of the odor of dry wood
Tasting term for a wine in which the effect of prolonged contact with wood is noticeable
Consisting of, or containing, wood or woody fiber; ligneous; as, the woody parts of plants
a US film director who also acts in his own humorous films, which are often about people who live in New York City and have problems in their relationships (1935- ). orig. Allen Stewart Konigsberg born Dec. 1, 1935, Brooklyn, N.Y., U.S. U.S. film director, screenwriter, and actor. After writing routines for comedians and performing as a nightclub comic, he wrote the Broadway play Don't Drink the Water (1966). His early films, such as Bananas (1971) and Sleeper (1973), combined highbrow comedy and slapstick. Later romantic comedies such as Annie Hall (1977), which won him two Academy Awards, and Manhattan (1979) offered a bittersweet view of New York life. He continued making films into the 21st century, most notably Hannah and Her Sisters (1986), Crimes and Misdemeanors (1989), and Bullets over Broadway (1994)
a US folk singer and songwriter who is famous for his songs against war. He was greatly admired by younger folk singers in the 1960s, including Bob Dylan (1912-67). orig. Woodrow Wilson Guthrie born July 14, 1912, Okemah, Okla., U.S. died Oct. 3, 1967, New York, N.Y. U.S. singer and songwriter, one of the legendary figures of American folk music. He left home at age 15 to travel the country by freight train. With his guitar and harmonica he sang in the hobo and migrant camps of the Great Depression, later becoming a musical spokesman for labour and populist sentiment. He wrote more than a thousand songs, including "So Long (It's Been Good to Know Yuh)," "Hard Traveling," and "Union Maid." In New York City he joined Pete Seeger and others in the Almanac Singers; after serving in World War II, he continued to perform with them for farmer and worker groups. "This Land Is Your Land" was his most famous song, and it became an unofficial national anthem. His autobiography, Bound for Glory (1943), was filmed in 1976. His son Arlo (b. 1947) also achieved success as a songwriter and singer
orig. Woodrow Charles Herman born May 16, 1913, Milwaukee, Wis., U.S. died Oct. 29, 1987, Los Angeles, Calif. U.S. clarinetist, saxophonist, singer, and leader of one of the most popular big bands in jazz. Herman formed his first band in 1936. Known as "The Band That Plays the Blues," the group had a hit in 1939 with the riff tune "Woodchopper's Ball." His 1940s bands, the Thundering Herds, evolved into powerful and colourful ensembles that combined a light rhythm-section sound with explosive, forward-looking arrangements. He led his bands almost continuously for more than 50 years, and in them many notable jazz musicians gained early professional exposure
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