Like bourbon, rye must be aged in charred oak barrels for at least two years.
rye, barley, and sometimes wheat can figure into the grain mixture, but corn has to claim the majority.
The family lived on Park Avenue and in rye, New York, summered on Lake George and had servants in the home.
rye whiskey has had a tough go of it, and Prohibition and two World Wars certainly didn't help.
Wesley disclosed that his favorite book is Catcher in the rye and that he's "obsessed" with it.
"I find a touch of rye helps me a heap when I'm poorly," said he.
The field was swarming with elves, who were busy clipping off the ears of rye.
The rye which they were eating in soup was its principal cause.
The corn and rye when cut are put on pine-tree trunks to dry.
It was first found in this country; and there are some parts of America where it is used altogether instead of wheat or rye.
Old English ryge, from Proto-Germanic *ruig (cf. Old Saxon roggo, Old Norse rugr, Old Frisian rogga, Middle Dutch rogghe, Old High German rocko, German Roggen), related to or from Balto-Slavic words (cf. Old Church Slavonic ruži, Russian rozh' "rye;" Lithuanian rugys "grain of rye," plural rugiai), from a European PIE root *wrughyo- "rye." Meaning "whiskey" (made from rye) first attested 1835. Rye bread attested from mid-15c.
=Rie, (Heb. kussemeth), found in Ex. 9:32; Isa. 28:25, in all of which the margins of the Authorized and of the Revised Versions have "spelt." This Hebrew word also occurs in Ezek. 4:9, where the Authorized Version has "fitches' (q.v.) and the Revised Version "spelt." This, there can be no doubt, was the Triticum spelta, a species of hard, rough-grained wheat.