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Whiskey Test 2
Terms in this set (29)
A process that separates the substances in a solution based on their boiling points
A type of separation technique used to recover a single solute and a single solvent from a solution; the solution is heated until the solvent becomes a gas and the cooled until it becomes a liquid; the solute is left behind.
In a pot still, the arm running from the head of the still to the condenser
grain neutral spirit
barrel aging warehouse
Protective packaging materials placed around cargo to prevent shifting or damage while in transit.
a hole in a barrel or cask
Scottish Whiskey Regions
Islay, Speyside, Highlands, Lowlands
half vermouth and half whiskey, dash of orange bitters
Bourbon, Angostura Bitters, Brown Sugar Cube, Dash of Soda Water
1oz Whiskey fill with sour mix
Irish Whiskey, Brown Sugar, Hot Coffee, Heavy Cream
Absinthe, Rye Whiskey and Peychuad's Bitters. New Orleans is the home of this classic drink.
Bourbon Whiskey, Mint Leaves, Simple Syrup
A large structure of the hindbrain that controls fine motor skills.
A neural center located in the limbic system that helps process explicit memories for storage.
Is the cerebrum's outer layer of nerve cell bodies which look like "gray matter" because it lacks myelin
A region of the cerebral cortex that has specialized areas for movement, abstract thinking, planning, memory, and judgement
A social movement, born in the 19th century, to reduce the consumption of alcohol in America. This movement was popular among women, who had to face their husbands and fathers "drinking away" the family savings, and dealt with alcohol related problems such as job loss, violence, and domestic abuse
Temperance movement which involved relying on each other, sharing alcoholic experiences and relying upon divine help, to help keep each other sober. Total abstinence from alcohol was their goal. The group taught sobriety and preceded Alcoholics Anonymous by 100 years.
(GW) In 1794, farmers in Pennsylvania rebelled against Hamilton's excise tax on whiskey, and several federal officers were killed in the riots caused by their attempts to serve arrest warrants on the offenders. In October, 1794, the army, led by Washington, put down the rebellion. The incident showed that the new government under the Constitution could react swiftly and effectively to such a problem, in contrast to the inability of the government under the Articles of Confederation to deal with Shay's Rebellion.
begin leading groups of women into saloons where they sang hymns and prayed for the closure of the establishments.
Became leader of the WCTU. She worked to educate people about the evils of alcohol. She urged laws banning the sale of liquor. Also worked to outlaw saloons as step towards strengthening democracy.
(Women's Christian Temperance Union) group organized in 1874 that worked to ban the sale of liquor in the U.S.
Howard Hyde Russell
Howard Hyde Russell and other temperance reformers founded the Ohio Anti-Saloon League in 1893 at a meeting in Oberlin, Ohio, the site of Oberlin College. Oberlin residents and students were deeply involved in the major reform movements of the nineteenth century, especially abolition and prohibition.
leader of Anti-Saloon League; involved in drafting 18th amendment
1919, prohibited the non-medical sale of alcohol.
worked for the treasury department