Definition of brasserie
: an informal usually French restaurant serving simple hearty food
Recent Examples of brasserie from the Web
République Chef Walter Manzke and his wife, Marguerite, serve everything from dry-aged steak frites to foie gras torchon at this gorgeous all-day California brasserie on La Brea.
It can be quickly assembled at any location on the F1 circuit to deliver the optimum culinary experience, with a ground floor brasserie and first floor Michael Caines Tasting Experience.
But his go-to idea was already taken: a brasserie was opening elsewhere in the building.
A food service company is moving its headquarters to the new 300 South Tryon office building in uptown Charlotte, with plans to open a French brasserie and a coffee shop with a walk-up window on the ground floor.
Chef Justin Devillier and wife-partner Mia Freiberger-Devillier, the owners of the award-winning Uptown bistro, are opening their version of a French brasserie on Chartres Street, between Iberville and Bienville streets.
Funkenhausen will blend a German beer hall and French brasserie theme with southern barbecue.
A security perimeter was established and all passengers on the train from Valenciennes were taken to a nearby brasserie to be searched, Contento said.
The New Classic Les Faux Bourgeois (or Faux Bo, as the regulars say) is doing a good job channeling the old brasseries of Paris.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'brasserie'. Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Origin and Etymology of brasserie
French, literally, brewery, from Middle French brasser to brew, from Old French bracier, from Vulgar Latin *braciare, of Celt origin; akin to Welsh brag malt
First Known Use: 1825See Words from the same year
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