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EnglishEdit

 
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EtymologyEdit

From French vermout, from German Wermut (wormwood). Doublet of wormwood.

The standard of identity is from the Code of Federal Regulations, title 27, section 4.21(g).

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

vermouth (countable and uncountable, plural vermouths)

  1. A dry, or sweet apéritif wine flavored with aromatic herbs, and often used in mixed drinks.
    • 1956, Delano Ames, chapter 14, in Crime out of Mind[1]:
      He gazed around until on the lid of a spinet he spotted a promising collection of bottles, gin, whiskey, vermouth and sherry, mixed with violin bows, a flute, a toppling pile of books, six volumes of Grove's Dictionary mingled with paperback thrillers, a guitar without any strings, a pair of binoculars, a meerschaum pipe and a jar half-full of wasps and apricot jam.
  2. (US standard of identity) An aperitif wine that matches the general description of vermouth.

TranslationsEdit


ItalianEdit

NounEdit

vermouth

  1. vermouth