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American and whiskey
* Bourbon whiskey, an American whiskey made using a corn-based mash
The most successful was the American Association ( 1881 – 1891 ), sometimes called the " beer and whiskey league " for its tolerance of the sale of alcoholic beverages to spectators.
While this aspect is similar to Scotch and Irish whisky regulations, it contrasts with the maximum alcoholic proof limits on distillation ( 80 % abv ) and aging ( 62. 5 % abv ) purity allowed in the production of straight whiskey in the U. S. All spirits used in making a Canadian whisky must be aged for at least three years in wooden barrels of not greater than 700 L capacity ( a requirement similar to that for Scotch and Irish whisky and longer than for American straight whisky ).
* American whiskey
Freddy Heineken married Lucille Cummins, an American from a Kentucky family of bourbon whiskey distillers.
According to Anthony Harkins in Hillbilly: A Cultural History of an American Icon, the term first appeared in print in a 1900 New York Journal article, with the definition: " a Hill-Billie is a free and untrammeled white citizen of Alabama, who lives in the hills, has no means to speak of, dresses as he can, talks as he pleases, drinks whiskey when he gets it, and fires off his revolver as the fancy takes him.
* 1816 – Hiram Walker, American businessman, founder of Canadian club whiskey ( d. 1899 )
* 12 parts American whiskey
Scottish and Canadian whiskies use " whisky ", Irish whiskies use " whiskey ", while American and other styles vary in their spelling of the term.
This allows the spirit to have a rather high level of alcohol purity — approaching that of neutral spirits, and it contrasts with the maximum of 80 % abv ( 160 US proof ) allowed for " straight " American whiskey.
American whiskey production is a nearly inexhaustible generator of used barrels, due to a United States regulation requiring the use of new, freshly charred oak barrels in the maturation of bourbon and many other types of whisky.
This contrasts with the rules governing Canadian whisky production, which allow the addition of other flavourings as well as caramel, and with the rules governing American whiskey, which do not allow additives in " straight " whiskey.
American whiskey is distilled from a fermented mash of cereal grain.
These types of American whiskey must be distilled to no more than 80 % alcohol by volume, and any addition of colouring or flavouring is prohibited.
American blended whiskeys combine straight whiskey with grain neutral spirits ( GNS ), flavourings and colourings.
The addition of flavourings is not allowed in American " straight " whiskey, but is allowed in American blends.
The most successful was the American Association ( 1881 – 1891 ), sometimes called the " beer and whiskey league " for its tolerance of the sale of alcoholic beverages to spectators.
Barrels in which wines, sherry, and spirits such as brandy, Scotch whisky and Bourbon whiskey are aged are made from European and American oak.
* Bottled in bond, referring to a type of American whiskey
Bourbon is a type of American whiskey – a barrel-aged distilled spirit made primarily from corn.
But the methods for producing Tennessee whiskey fit the characteristics of bourbon production, and " Tennessee whiskey " is legally defined under the North American Free Trade Agreement ( NAFTA ) and some other laws ( such as the law of Canada ) as the recognized name for a straight bourbon whiskey produced in Tennessee.

American and authority
In the above mentioned report of the Notre Dame Chapter of the American Association of University Professors, the basic outlook of the new breed of lay faculty emerges very clearly in the very statement of the problem as the members see it: `` Even with the best of intentions he ( the President of the university ) is loath to delegate such authority and responsibility to a group the membership of which, considered ( as it must be by him ) in individual terms, is inhomogeneous, mortal and of extremely varying temperament, interests and capabilities.
These lampoons include appealing to the authority of " a very knowing American of my acquaintance in London " and " the famous Psalmanazar, a native of the island Formosa " ( who had already confessed to not being from Formosa in 1706 ).
If the demands of these two sovereigns upon his duty of allegiance come into conflict, those of the United States have the paramount authority in American law ; likewise, those of the foreign land have paramount authority in their legal system.
While Israeli law is undergoing codification, its basic principles are inherited from the law of the British Mandate of Palestine and thus resemble those of British and American law, namely: the role of courts in creating the body of law and the authority of the supreme court in reviewing and if necessary overturning legislative and executive decisions, as well as employing the adversarial system.
The ALI Restatements are often cited by American courts and lawyers for propositions of uncodified common law, and are considered highly persuasive authority, just below binding precedential decisions.
Disputes between offices over fund-raising and organizational direction split the global movement as the North American offices were reluctant to be under the authority of the Vancouver office and its president Patrick Moore.
The principal instrument of American authority was the newly-created Gendarmerie d ' Haïti, commanded by American officers.
16th century natural law writer, Francisco de Vitoria, a professor of theology at the University of Salamanca, examined the questions of the just war, the Spanish authority in the Americas, and the rights of the Native American peoples.
Regardless, Asbury remained the leading bishop of early American Methodism and did not share his " appointing " authority until Bishop McKendree was elected in 1808.
It is equally important to note than the American Psychological Association does not recognize that the term medical psychology has, as a prerequisite, nor should the term be equated with having, prescriptive authority.
His American Dictionary emphasized the virtues of social control over human passions and individualism, submission to authority, and fear of God ; they were necessary for the maintenance of the American social order.
The American New Left in particular opposed what it saw as the prevailing authority structures in society, which it termed " The Establishment ", and those who rejected this authority became known as " anti-Establishment ".
* 1993 – United States House of Representatives passes resolution to establish the North American Free Trade Agreement after greater authority in trade negotiations was granted to President George H. W. Bush in 1991.
According to American sovietologist Seweryn Bialer, after Leonid Brezhnev's accession to power in October 1964, the party considerably expanded its appointment authority.
When the Union Internationale Motonautique, the world governing authority for powerboat racing, introduced the World Offshore Championship in 1967 as a memorial to Sam Griffith, the American founder of modern offshore racing, the course was found to be too short at to qualify as a championship heat.
In a controversial 1997 book, attorney Michael Trotter blamed over-reliance by American lawyers on binding and persuasive authority, rather than the merits of the case at hand, as a major factor behind the escalation of legal costs during the 20th century.
Puerto Rico has approximately the same degree of authority over its internal affairs as an American state.
But President Adams, acting on his own authority and without the sanction of Congress, instructed American ships to capture vessels sailing either to or from French ports.
The American Revolution began as a rejection only of the authority of British parliament over the colonies, not of the monarchy.
Critic Christopher Sharrett argues that since Alfred Hitchcock's Psycho ( 1960 ) and The Birds ( 1963 ), the American horror film has been defined by the questions it poses " about the fundamental validity of the American civilizing process ", concerns amplified during the 1970s by the " delegitimation of authority in the wake of Vietnam and Watergate ".

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