References in periodicals archive ?
Tonnellerie Garonnaise's Exquis barrel is formed with staves that have undergone 36 months of seasoning and are bent with a combination of water and steam "to provide finesse and elegance," then toasted for "power and depth.
American oak suppliers also are offering more high-quality barrels built with staves that have undergone several years of seasoning and are sourced from specific forests.
We found a lumber warehouse that buys seconds, and got permission to sort through the lumber to find pieces with sections of clear wood from which we could cut the staves and floor.
Glenmorangie's collaboration with Renovo is the second partnership in the Distillery's Beyond the Cask series, which celebrates the casks in which Glenmorangie Original is matured, by repurposing their staves in innovative ways.
After the bourbon education and tasting, the hotel's team decided on four staves of the Baked American Pure 2; four of the Roasted French Mocha; and two of the Toasted French Spice.
For many, Stave puzzles are a luxury, but not only in the novelty-gift-for-the-wealthy sense.
Independent Stave Company is a family-owned, dynamic, global company, reaching customers in over 40 countries and cooperages around the world.
I would like to suggest that this particular style of creative (and retentive) transformation of the gospel story into Germanic story images and events is the poetic key to the transformation of the church building into the stave church.
Administrator can manage, create and edit all the contents of the portal, manage users and rights, quizzes and musical stave generator and many other modules.
1 : to break in the staves of <stave a barrel>
Summary: An Egyptian security official said large numbers of security forces were heading to Egypt-Israel border area in a bid to stave off any further Bedouin strife.
And did not a conservative Felipe Calderon manage to stave off the populist Lopez Obrador in Mexico's recent six-yearly presidential election?
The use of a five-line stave is a distinguishing feature of most Spanish plainsong manuscripts and publications of the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries and later, whereas almost everywhere else (notably England, Italy, France, and Germany) a four-line stave was standard.