Definition of prosecco
: a dry Italian sparkling wine
Recent Examples of prosecco from the Web
Makes 1 serving 1 white peach or other stone fruit, pitted 1/4 cup simple syrup 1/2 cup proseccoPuree peach (peeling optional) in a blender.
A stonefruit rosé version is included here, but let your creativity ride: white wine and peaches, red wine and berries, topped with seltzer or prosecco, will set you for an afternoon of swimming, fireworks and good old-fashioned American fun.
A good prosecco or creamy crémant de Bourgogne is also a good choice.
Chastain probably won’t become a countess any time soon, but having a count for a father-in-law isn’t too shabby — especially when your new husband’s family produces their own prosecco.
Spiked with prosecco, the soda also resurfaces on a cocktail menu designed by Ali Reynolds, a star of the city’s mixology scene.
Champagne must come from the Champagne region of France, but prosecco, which does not, steps in as a less expensive substitute just fine.
Grab a seat at one of the two-top tables and try some of the items on the spring menu such as roasted artichoke pizza ($14) or the Blueberry Royale, a blend of organic vodka, lemon juice, prosecco, mint and blueberries ($12).
Alarmist's version, delicate and highly carbonated, with a floral fruitiness from the Belgian yeast, reminds me of prosecco.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'prosecco'. Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Origin and Etymology of prosecco
Italian, a grape variety, probably from Prosecco (Prosek), town near Trieste
First Known Use: 1881See Words from the same year
Seen and Heard
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