Definition of Malmsey. Meaning of Malmsey. Synonyms of Malmsey

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Malmsey. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Malmsey and, of course, Malmsey synonyms and on the right images related to the word Malmsey.

Definition of Malmsey

Malmsey
Malmsey Malm"sey, n. [OE. malvesie, F. malvoisie, It. malvasia, malavagia, fr. Malvasia, or Napoli di Malvasia, in the Morea.] A kind of sweet wine from Crete, the Canary Islands, etc. --Shak.

Meaning of Malmsey from wikipedia

- Malvasia, Malvazia, and Malmsey have been used interchangeably for Malvasia-based wines; however, in modern oenology, "Malmsey" is now used almost exclusively...
- Edward IV, and was executed (allegedly by being drowned in a butt of Malmsey wine). He appears as a character in William Shakespeare's plays Henry VI...
- medium-rich texture, and raisin flavours. Malvasia (also known as Malvazia or Malmsey) has its fermentation halted when its sugars are between 3.5 and 6.5° Baumé...
- against his brother. He allegedly met his end by being drowned in a butt of Malmsey (according to William Shakespeare). A fourth creation in England was suggested...
- death in the Tower on 18 February 1478; claims he "drowned in a butt of Malmsey wine" appear to have been a joke by Edward, referring to his favourite...
- aging wine. By the 16th century, sweeter and more alcoholic wines (like Malmsey and Sack) were being made in the Mediterranean and gaining attention for...
- meaning "single entrance". Its Italian form, Malvasia, gave its name to Malmsey wine. Monemvasia's nickname is the Gibraltar of the East or The Rock. While...
- Tower of London; po****rly he is thought to have been drowned in a butt of malmsey wine. On Edward's death in 1483, the crown p****ed to his twelve-year-old...
- Malva. Another theory is that the sauce originally contained Malvasia (malmsey) wine. Proponents of this theory include brandy or sherry in the sauce...
- Roman times and in late Medieval/Renaissance Europe when wines such as Malmsey ('Malvasia' originally from Greece) and Candia (from Crete) were highly...
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