Sake

Sake (/ˈsɑːkeɪ/ or /ˈsɑːki/) is an alcoholic beverage of Japanese origin that is made from fermented rice. It may also be spelled saké or saki.

In the Japanese language, the word sake refers to any alcoholic beverage, while the beverage called sake in English is termed nihonshu (日本酒, "Japanese liquor").

Read more about Sake:  Overview, History

Other articles related to "sake":

Sakura Sake - Track List
... "Sakura Sake" Takeshi Aida (相田 毅, Aida Takeshi?), Sho Sakurai Shin Tanimoto (谷本 新, Tanimoto Shin?) 423 2 ... "Sakura Sake" (Karaoke) Aida, Sakurai Tanimoto 423 4 ... "Sakura Sake" Aida, Sakurai Tanimoto 423 2 ...
Blood Brothers (Outer Space Album) - Track Listing
... Title Producer(s) Performer (s) 1 "Blood Brothers" Sake Planetary, Crypt the Warchild 2 "Reign of Chaos" DJ Soundtrax Planetary, Crypt the Warchild 3 "Spanish Fly" 707 ...
Philip Harper (sake Brewer) - Current Career
... Harper used his expertise in brewing to create his own brand of sake for the brewery ... for his excellent brands of sake ... Harper continues to brew sake at Kinoshita-Shuzou, hoping to spread the taste of the traditional Japanese drink throughout the world and revive the brew in its homeland ...
Saijō, Hiroshima (Kamo) - Sake
... for one thing in particular, it is sake (rice wine) ... Within the narrow streets of the Sakagura Dori ("Sake Storehouse Road") area near JR Saijō Station are the Namako wall (white-lattice walled) and Sekishu Gawara (red-roo ... Each October there is also the Saijō Sake Matsuri 酒まつり (Sake Festival) which draws crowds of between 100-200,000 revelers and sake connoisseurs ...
Sawanotsuru
... Ltd (沢の鶴株式会社?) is one of Japan’s largest producers of sake ... in 1717 in Nada-ku, Kobe, a region famous for sake production ... its sake is exported to approximately 30 countries ...

Famous quotes containing the word sake:

    For some reason a nation feels as shy about admitting that it ever went forth to war for the sake of more wealth as a man would about admitting that he had accepted an invitation just for the sake of the food. This is one of humanity’s most profound imbecilities, as perhaps the only justification for asking one’s fellowmen to endure the horrors of war would be the knowledge that if they did not fight they would starve.
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    Tom took his whipping and went back to his seat not at all broken-hearted, for he thought it was possible that he had unknowingly upset the ink on the spelling-book himself, in some skylarking bout—he had denied it for form’s sake and because it was custom, and had stuck to the denial from principle.
    Mark Twain [Samuel Langhorne Clemens] (1835–1910)