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Lettris is a curious tetris-clone game where all the bricks have the same square shape but different content. Each square carries a letter. To make squares disappear and save space for other squares you have to assemble English words (left, right, up, down) from the falling squares.
Boggle gives you 3 minutes to find as many words (3 letters or more) as you can in a grid of 16 letters. You can also try the grid of 16 letters. Letters must be adjacent and longer words score better. See if you can get into the grid Hall of Fame !
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1.of or relating to the Benedictines
2.of or relating to Saint Benedict or his works
1.a French liqueur originally made by Benedictine monks
1.a monk or nun belonging to the order founded by Saint Benedict
BenedictineBen`e*dic"tine (�), a. Pertaining to the monks of St. Benedict, or St. Benet.
BenedictineBen`e*dic"tine, n. (Eccl. Hist.) One of a famous order of monks, established by St. Benedict of Nursia in the sixth century. This order was introduced into the United States in 1846.
☞ The Benedictines wear black clothing, and are sometimes called Black Monks. The name Black Fr����rs which belongs to the Dominicans, is also sometimes applied to the Benedictines.
Abbot of Iona (Benedictine) • Andrew Gordon (Benedictine) • Benedictine (condiment) • Benedictine (disambiguation) • Benedictine (liquor) • Benedictine Academy • Benedictine College • Benedictine Confederation • Benedictine Confederation of the Order of Saint Benedict • Benedictine Convent of Saint John • Benedictine High School • Benedictine High School (Cleveland, Ohio) • Benedictine High School (Richmond, Virginia) • Benedictine High School (disambiguation) • Benedictine Military School • Benedictine Order • Benedictine Rite • Benedictine Secondary School, Pannonhalma • Benedictine Sisters of Elk County • Benedictine Sisters of Perpetual Adoration • Benedictine Spread • Benedictine Study and Arts Centre • Benedictine University • Benedictine University Ballpark • Benedictine order • Benedictine religious order • English Benedictine Congregation • French Benedictine Congregation • List of Benedictine colleges and universities • List of Benedictine monasteries in France • List of Benedictine theologians • Mount Michael Benedictine Abbey and High School • Oblates of the Benedictine Congregation of Monte Oliveto • Sexual abuse scandal in the English Benedictine Congregation • Southern Benedictine College • Sports Complex at Benedictine University • St. Joseph Benedictine Abbey • Tales from Benedictine Sources • US Bénédictine • Uhtred (Benedictine theologian)
relatif à (fr)[Classe...]
Ville de : le Blanc (arrondissement) (fr)[Classe...]
personne qui prie (fr)[Classe]
boisson froide alcoolisée (fr)[Classe]
It is claimed that at the Benedictine Abbey of Fécamp in Normandy, monks had developed a medicinal aromatic herbal beverage which was produced until the abbey's devastation during the French Revolution, but in fact Alexandre Le Grand invented the recipe himself, helped by a local chemist, and he told this story to connect the liqueur with the city history and to sell his liqueur the best as possible..
He began production under the trade name "Bénédictine", using a bottle with an easily recognizable shape and label. The family eventually sold the company to Martini and Rossi, which was in turn bought by Bacardi.
The recipe is a closely guarded trade secret, ostensibly known to only three people at any given time. So many people have tried to reproduce it that the company maintains on its grounds in Fécamp a "Hall of Counterfeits" (Salle des Contrefaçons) The bottle and label have been imitated, as has the name Bénédictine. The company prosecuted those it felt to be infringing on its intellectual property. It lost in litigation against the Santo Domingo de Silos Abbey in Spain, after it was demonstrated that the monks there had been making their liqueur for a longer time.
The manufacturing process involves several distillations which are then blended.
The same company also produces "B & B" (or Bénédictine and Brandy), which is Bénédictine diluted with brandy, making it less sweet than Bénédictine. B & B was developed in the 1930s when consumers began a trend of mixing Bénédictine with brandy to produce a drier taste. Both Bénédictine and B&B are 40% alcohol (80 proof) by volume. Until recently, both Bénédictine and B & B were 43% alcohol (86 proof). In 1977, the company introduced a 60 proof (30% alcohol) coffee liqueur, Café Bénédictine, a blend of Bénédictine and a coffee-flavoured liqueur, however, Café Bénédictine is no longer produced or available. Additionally, the company produces a Bénédictine Single Cask. Bénédictine Single Cask comes in a unique black bottle and is only available at the Palais de la Bénédictine's store in Fécamp, Normandy, France.
Every bottle of Bénédictine has the initials D.O.M. on the label. Mistakenly thought by some to refer to "Dominican Order of Monks", it actually stands for "Deo Optimo Maximo"; "For our best, greatest God". (The Dominican Order uses the designation O.P., which refers to "Order of Preachers".).
Burnley Miners' Club in Lancashire, United Kingdom is the world's biggest single consumer of Benedictine liqueur, after Lancashire regiments acquired a taste for it during the First World War. Burnley Football Club also sell Benedictine on match days, making them the only English club to do this.