Unlike Cognac, which is distilled twice, a traditional Armagnac is distilled only once, in what is called a continuous still.
Avedon distilled the picture frame to nothing but his subject against a white backdrop—wrinkles, bad teeth, and all.
But let's put it this way: when distilled liquors first became available in - what?
Kennedy distilled his call for sacrifice and responsibility into “ask not.”
He has distilled that business to a single three-letter word: how.
Tetanotoxine may be distilled, and be found in the distillate with other matters.
She is the living, distilled essence of Conservative mothers.
Eau-de-vie ordinaire, or common brandy, is distilled from inferior or spoilt white or red wines; average sp.
Solinski released his grip, snatched a bottle of distilled water and swung.
The solution is now removed from the bowl, and the deposit is washed with distilled water and left to soak for at least six hours.
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.