While the funnyman was unable to distill what, exactly, that demand is, he did offer up a few gems.
The Empress added a special clause for land-owning farmers, who were allowed to distill up to three hundred liters.
The Internet was created, it often seems, to distill complex political issues into not-so-complex memes.
The more times you distill, the more refined or pure the resulting spirit.
Next, Murillo opens a bottle of their Special Edition, which they distill every six months on the solstice.
There are a few women who distill loyalty out of declined passion; but not many.
How shall I thank you for allowing me, Susie the little, to distill your writings?
Old Tom Talbot, the grandfather, built the first brandy distillery in the state in order to distill brandy from beets.
The product which then commences to distill is known as tailings.
Betty came over the next morning to spend the day and help Miss Recompense to distill.
also distil, late 14c., from Old French distiller (14c.), from Latin distillare "trickle down in minute drops," from dis- "apart" (see dis-) + stillare "to drip, drop," from stilla "drop." Related: Distilled; distilling.
distill dis·till (dĭ-stĭl)
v. dis·tilled or dis·tilled, dis·till·ing or dis·til·ling, dis·tills or dis·tils
To subject a substance to distillation.
To separate a distillate by distillation.
To increase the concentration of, separate, or purify a substance by distillation.