Definition of Hard cider
1. Noun. Alcoholic drink from fermented cider; 'cider' and 'cyder' are European (especially British) usages for the fermented beverage.
Terms within: Applejack
Definition of Hard cider
1. Noun. (American English) an alcoholic beverage formed by fermenting cider (apple juice). Unless specified as ''hard cider'', in the US ''cider'' is assumed to refer to non-alcoholic sweet cider. ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Hard Cider Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Hard Cider
Literary usage of Hard cider
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. A History of the People of the United States: From the Revolution to the by John Bach McMaster (1906)
"THE LOG-CABIN, HARD-CIDER CAMPAIGN. THE most remarkable and exciting campaign our countrymen had yet witnessed was by this time drawing to a close. ..."
2. Handy-book of Literary Curiosities by William Shepard Walsh (1892)
"H. Happy son whose father went to hell, 533. hard cider, 655. Hare, catch your, 371. Harmony and discord, 239. ..."
3. Political Recollections, 1840 to 1872 by George Washington Julian (1884)
"I knew next to nothing of our party politics; but in the matter of attending mass-meetings, singing Whig songs and drinking hard cider, I played a ..."
4. Recollections of a Lifetime: Or Men and Things I Have Seen: in a Series of by Samuel Griswold Goodrich (1857)
"... Riot—Burning the Charlestown Convent—My Political Career— AH Everett—The Fifteen Gallon Jug—Tlie Harrison Campaign of 1840—hard cider and Log ..."
5. Men and Measures of Half a Century: Sketches and Comments by Hugh McCulloch (1888)
"... Banks—Sneers at General Harrison —Log Cabin and hard cider Campaign - Singing effective in Politics and Religion—Scene at a Church in Cincinnati—Failure ..."
6. The American Journal of the Medical Sciences by Southern Society for Clinical Investigation (U.S.) (1869)
"He also mentioned the cure of Mrs. S. by the use of hard cider and elder bark, ... I had the bark and hard cider immediately obtained, and I saw that it was ..."
7. An American Glossary by Richard Hopwood Thornton (1912)
"hard cider, hard liquor. That which intoxicates. ... He showed conclusively that he neither drank hard cider nor lived in a log cabin, but that he lived on ..."