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General Crossword Questions for “brewed”

  • Made tea or beer
  • Made tea for the family, say


  • Brewing is the production of beer through steeping a starch source (commonly cereal grains) in water and then fermenting with yeast. Brewing has taken place since around the 6th millennium BC, and archeological evidence suggests that this technique was used in ancient Egypt. — “Brewing - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Non-brewed condiment is a vinegar substitute created with water, acetic acid, flavourings and caramel colour. [edit] Origin of the term 'Non-brewed condiment' According to Arthur Slater, writing in the August 1970 edition of Industrial Archaeology the Chief Metropolitan. — “Non-brewed condiment - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Brewing is an important technique in cookery and may involve boiling or simmering. Brewing is stewing herbs (especially medicinal herbs) and potions, and it is often employed in legend and fiction, especially fantasy, for example a "witches' brew". — “Brewing (cooking) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,


  • When the door had closed on the last of them and the chink of the lanterns had died away, Mole and Rat kicked the fire up, drew their chairs in, brewed themselves a last nightcap of mulled ale, and discussed the events of the long day. — “The Wind in the Willows” by Kenneth Grahame
  • What have they got here?” He went up to the table. “Old port wine, mead brewed by the Eliseyev Brothers. — “The Brothers Karamazov” by Fyodor Dostoevsky
  • The Aged prepared such a hay-stack of buttered toast, that I could scarcely see him over it as it simmered on an iron stand hooked on to the top-bar; while Miss Skiffins brewed such a jorum of tea, that the pig in the back premises became strongly excited, and repeatedly expressed his desire to participate in the entertainment. — “Great expectations” by Charles Dickens
  • The good woman set oat-bread before me and a cold grouse, patting my shoulder and smiling to me all the time, for she had no English; and the old gentleman (not to be behind) brewed me a strong punch out of their country spirit. — “Kidnapped” by Robert Louis Stevenson
  • The coachman whipped up his steeds afresh, but nothing came of it, and Uncle Mitai had proved useless. "Hold on, hold on!" shouted the peasants again. "Do you, Uncle Mitai, mount the trace horse, while Uncle Minai mounts the shaft horse." Whereupon Uncle Minai–a peasant with a pair of broad shoulders, a beard as black as charcoal, and a belly like the huge samovar in which sbiten is brewed for all attending a local market–hastened to seat himself upon the shaft horse, which almost sank to the ground beneath his weight. "NOW they will go all right!" the muzhiks exclaimed. "Lay it on hot, lay it on hot! Give that sorrel horse the whip, and make him squirm like a koramora [22]." Nevertheless, the affair in no way progressed; wherefore, seeing that flogging was of no use, Uncles Mitai and Minai BOTH mounted the sorrel, while Andrusha seated himself upon the trace horse. — “Dead souls” by Nikolai Gogol
  • "There's more ways than one of being a fool," said Solomon. "I shan't leave my money to be poured down the sink, and I shan't leave it to foundlings from Africay. I like Feather, stones that were brewed such, and not turned Featherstones with sticking the name on 'em." — “Middlemarch” by George Eliot


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