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  • noun

Words related to wineglass

a glass that has a stem and in which wine is served

References in periodicals archive ?
Participants may enjoy 12 one-ounce tastings in their souvenir wineglass.
returning from internal The viewpoint over Wineglass Bay is an hour return walk from the car park which is a good place to see the endemic Bennett's wallabies.
In addition to serving 40 bespoke quality wines by the glass to suit all tastes, and hosting various wine-tasting events, the WineGlass menu will offer a good selection of seasonal dishes and the staff will be able to recommend appropriate wines to complement the food.
LIMASSOL is now the home of the world's biggest wineglass after officially receiving the award from the Guinness World Records team on Thursday night.
Schoijett creates images that trip over themselves with narratives that at times even contradict one another the way only collage can: In Untitled (all works 2010), the coy mistress of Vermeer's painting The Girl with a Wineglass, circa 1659-60, has been turned into a harpy--or is it a dove?
Place the pork in a roasting dish with a little salt and pepper and a wineglass of water.
Two of the biggest shape trends--the stemless wineglass and the varietal-specific wineglass--still influence the market, though in a different way and depending on market segment.
Atta boy,' she says and she drinks the last inch of vodka from the wineglass.
All are great for activities and scenery and on the Freycinet Peninsula you will find white-sand beaches such as Wineglass Bay with beautiful, crystal-clear waters - a wonderful spot for seakayaking.
The national park features the crystal turquoise waters and glittering sands of Wineglass Bay, which has been named one of the world's top ten beaches.
From the fledgling Naples factory, for instance, comes a pair of ormolu-mounted monteiths or wineglass coolers from the neo-classical Servizio Ercolanese or Herculaneum service of around 1781-82 commissioned by Ferdinand IV, King of the Two Sicilies, as a gift for his father, Charles III of Spain (estimate $100,000-$150,000).
In either case, the show at Knoedler began by pairing a Picasso, Pipe and Wineglass (1914), with a Jasper Johns, Sketch for Cup 2/Cups 4 Picasso (1971-72).
It was a stray wineglass, camouflaged among the decanters.
There followed a lengthy silence, punctuated by the hostess's removing my wineglass.
And he points out that the painter was fond of symbolizing individuals with evocative objects: He frequently depicted Eva, for instance, as a violin or guitar, and later, as her fragility became more evident, as a delicate wineglass.