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  • noun

Synonyms for cyder

a beverage made from juice pressed from apples

References in periodicals archive ?
Gethin ap Dafydd of Gethin's Cyder said: “It's been 10 years since I made my first gallon of cyder.
[Dives and [broadside;] Barton, Hereford Lazarus] -- A Song, [broadside] -- Written on the Repeal of the Cyder Tax IVelters Cornewall] 1905 Two Bebb, Mr W.
We believe this is our finest cyder to date and a refreshing alternative to sparkling wines."
(32) By requiring that all "Retailers of Ale Beer and Cyder, Butchers, Cartmen, Showmen, and Keepers or Ordinaries or victualling houses" obtain a permit signed by the mayor and the chamberlain, after review by "a standing Committee to be composed of the Mayor and six Aldermen," the City gave itself the power to control the location of taverns, stores, and other commercial enterprises on its territory.
Cyder's photographs (some taken in pre-Hurricane Katrina areas), organized by material and places of special interest (e.g., the White House), illustrate diverse styles, functions, and ideas for homeowners and contractors.
Claret, Metheglin, or Muscadine, Cyder or Pyrry, to make you merry, Aragoosa, or Peter-see-mee, Canary or Charnico?
Aspall's Organic Cyder: This is made using locally-grown Suffolk organic apples.
A further strength is Mounsey's critical writing, the highlights including a persuasive interpretation of 'The Hop-Garden' as parodic of Philips's 'Cyder', and a meticulous account of Linnaean botany in Jubilate Agno.
When teaching the environment in eighteenth-century poetry, one might choose to survey a host of poems such as "Burlington" that contemplate the uses of the land (Philips' Cyder), the wonders of scientific discovery or meteorological phenomena (Finch's Upon the Hurricane) or a combination of the two (Thomson's Seasons).
Down south, Dave Matthews and Alan Golding make their Dave's Cyder, picking the fruit in traditional orchards near Raglan and then fermenting the juice back home in Cardiff.
No ordinary cheese press could accommodate a cheese of such gargantuan dimensions, so a modified "cyder" press with a reinforced hoop was constructed.
Their breakfast tables have generally the cold remains of the former day, hash'd or fricasseed; coffee, tea, chocolate, venison-pasty, punch, and beer, or cyder, upon one board; their dinner, good beef, veal, mutton, venison, turkies and Geese, wild and tame, fowls, boil'd and roasted; and perhaps somewhat more, as pies, puddings, &c., for dessert: Suppers the same, with some small addition, and a good hearty cup to precede a bed of down: And this is the constant life they lead, and to this fare every comer is welcome.) In 1796 Amelia Simmons completed American Cookery, the first truly American cookbook.
At seven or eight o'clock in the evening cakes were drawn hot from the oven; cyder or beer exhilarated the spirits in every house; and the singing of Carols was continued late into the night.
546 (`The sappy parts, and next resembling juice / Were turned to moisture for the body's use'), or from John Philips's mock Georgic, Cyder II, 11.