9,744 Posts

suburbanxcum Gotta fix up the crow, erase the lines/scribbles, and fix it up more, but I mashed the crow on the cover for Wormwood and the album cover for Coma Witch. Whaddupppp. 😎 {#theacaciastrain #TAS #comawitch #wormwood #drawing #sketch} 9h

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caduferrer #absinthe pra começar o feriado #wormwood 12h

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jangbie.cao #Omelet #with #wormwood #leaves #madebyme Cũng up ảnh đồ ăn như ai 15h

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ravenwyckaine The Wormwood is sprouting it's little and out towards the Sun! Looking forward to the Green Faery this summer!

#Wormwood #GreenFaery #Nature #beauty #Spellbinding #enchanting #muse #Wortcunning #herb #herbal #GreenWychery
18h

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beefjelly69 I hate everything you love. #tas #jonestown #wormwood 20h

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Normal moses rivera【モーゼ】
namedaftermoses an astonishing confluence of 18th century London and science fiction #wormwood #GPTaylor #1756London #bookstagram 1d

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thebartender_sai.legaspi Absinthe (ˈæbsɪnθ/ or /ˈæbsænθ/; French: [apsɛ̃t]) is historically described as a distilled, highly alcoholic (45–74% ABV / 90–148 U.S. proof) beverage. It is an anise-flavoured spirit derived from botanicals, including the flowers and leaves of Artemisia absinthium ("grand wormwood"), together with green anise, sweet fennel, and other medicinal and culinary herbs. Absinthe traditionally has a natural green colour but may also be colourless. It is commonly referred to in historical literature as "la fée verte" (the green fairy). Although it is sometimes mistakenly referred to as a liqueur, absinthe is not traditionally bottled with added sugar; it is therefore classified as a spirit. Absinthe is traditionally bottled at a high level of alcohol by volume, but it is normally diluted with water prior to being consumed. Absinthe originated in the canton of Neuchâtel in Switzerland in the late 18th century. It rose to great popularity as an alcoholic drink in late 19th- and early 20th-century France, particularly among Parisian artists and writers. Owing in part to its association with bohemian culture, the consumption of absinthe was opposed by social conservatives and prohibitionists. Ernest Hemingway, James Joyce, Charles Baudelaire, Paul Verlaine, Arthur Rimbaud, Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec, Amedeo Modigliani, Pablo Picasso, Vincent van Gogh, Oscar Wilde, Aleister Crowley, Erik Satie and Alfred Jarry were all known absinthe drinkers. #absinthe #wormwood #sweetfennel #anise #botanicals #swiss #paris #france #green #fairy #greenfairy #history #facts #alcoknowledge #cocktail #cocktailhistory #crafting #mixology #bartending #bartenderslife #bartendersaroundtheworld #becomeabarlegend #bartales #manila #philippines 1d
  •   thebartender_sai.legaspi Brazil:
    Absinthe was prohibited in Brazil until 1999 and was brought by entrepreneur Lalo Zanini and legalised in the same year. Presently, absinthe sold in Brazil must abide by the national law that restricts all spirits to a maximum of 54.0% ABV. While this regulation is enforced throughout channels of legal distribution, it may be possible to find absinthe containing alcohol in excess of the legal limit in some restaurants or food fairs.

    Canada:
    In Canada, liquor laws are established by the various provincial governments. As with any spirit, importation by individuals for personal use is allowed, provided that conditions for the individual's duration outside the country are satisfied. Importation is a federal matter, and is enforced by the Canada Border Services Agency. 1d
  •   thebartender_sai.legaspi European Union:
    The European Union permits a maximum thujone level of 35 mg/kg in alcoholic beverages where Artemisia species is a listed ingredient, and 10 mg/kg in other alcoholic beverages. Member countries regulate absinthe production within this framework. The sale of absinthe is permitted in all EU countries unless they further regulate it.

    Finland:
    Except for a period of prohibition from 1919 to 1932, the sale and production of absinthe has never been prohibited in Finland. The government-owned chain of liquor stores (Alko) is the only outlet that may sell alcoholic beverages containing over 4.7% ABV, although national law bans the sale of alcoholic beverages containing over 60% ABV.

    France:
    Despite adopting sweeping EU food and beverage regulations in 1988 that effectively re-legalised absinthe, a decree was passed that same year that preserved the prohibition on products explicitly labelled as "absinthe", while placing strict limits on fenchone (fennel) and pinocamphone (hyssop) in an obvious, but failed, attempt to thwart a possible return of absinthe-like products. French producers circumvented this regulatory obstacle by labelling absinthe as spiritueux à base de plantes d'absinthe ('wormwood-based spirits'), with many either reducing or omitting fennel and hyssop altogether from their products. A legal challenge to the scientific basis of this decree resulted in its repeal (2009), which opened the door for the official French re-legalisation of absinthe for the first time since 1915. The French Senate voted to repeal the prohibition in mid-April 2011. 1d
  •   thebartender_sai.legaspi Georgia:
    It is legal to produce and sell absinthe in the Republic of Georgia, which has claimed to possess several producers of absinthe.

    Germany:
    A ban on absinthe was enacted in Germany on 27 March 1923. In addition to banning the production of and commercial trade in absinthe, the law went so far as to prohibit the distribution of printed matter that provided details of its production. The original ban was lifted in 1981, but the use of Artemisia absinthium as a flavouring agent remained prohibited. On 27 September 1991, Germany adopted the European Union's standards of 1988, which effectively re-legalised absinthe. Unlike Switzerland and France, there are no further restrictions.

    Italy:
    The Fascist regime in 1926 banned the production, import, transport and sale of any liquor named "Assenzio". The ban was reinforced in 1931 with harsher penalties for transgressors, and remained in force until 1992 when the Italian government amended its laws to comply with the EU directive 88/388/EEC.

    New Zealand:
    Although absinthe is not prohibited at national level, some local authorities have banned it. The latest is Mataura in Southland. The ban came in August 2008 after several issues of misuse drew public and police attention. One incident resulted in breathing difficulties and hospitalisation of a 17-year-old for alcohol poisoning. The particular brand of absinthe that caused these effects was bottled at an unusually high 89.9% ABV. 1d
  •   thebartender_sai.legaspi Sweden and Norway:
    The sale and production of absinthe has never been prohibited in Sweden or Norway. However, the only outlet that may sell alcoholic beverages containing more than 4.5% ABV in Sweden and 4.75% ABV in Norway, is the government-owned chain of liquor stores known as Systembolaget in Sweden and Vinmonopolet in Norway. Systembolaget and Vinmonopolet did not import or sell absinthe for many years after the ban in France; however, today several absinthes are available for purchase in Systembolaget stores, including Swedish made distilled absinthe. In Norway, on the other hand, one is less likely to find many absinthes since Norwegian alcohol law prohibits the sale and importation of alcoholic beverages above 60% abv, which eliminates most absinthes. 1d
  •   thebartender_sai.legaspi Switzerland:

    La fin de la Fée Verte (The End of the Green Fairy): Swiss poster criticising the country's prohibition of absinthe in 1910
    In Switzerland, the sale and production of absinthe was prohibited from 1910 to March 1, 2005. This was based on a vote in 1908. To be legally made or sold in Switzerland, absinthe must be distilled, must not contain certain additives, and must be either naturally coloured or left uncoloured.

    In 2014, the Federal Administrative Court of Switzerland invalidated a governmental decision of 2010 which allowed only absinthe made in the Val-de-Travers region to be labeled as absinthe in Switzerland. The court found that absinthe was a label for a product and was not tied to a geographic origin. 1d
  •   thebartender_sai.legaspi United States of America:
    In 2007, the Alcohol and Tobacco Tax and Trade Bureau (TTB) effectively lifted the long-standing absinthe ban, and it has since approved many brands for sale in the US market. This was made possible partly through the TTB's clarification of the Food and Drug Administration's (FDA) thujone content regulations, which specify that finished food and beverages that contain Artemisia species must be thujone-free. In this context, the TTB considers a product thujone-free if the thujone content is less than 10 ppm (equal to 10 mg/kg). This is verified through the use of Gas Chromatography-Mass Spectrometry. The brands Kubler and Lucid and their lawyers did most of the work to get absinthe legalized in the U.S., over the 2004-2007 time period.

    The importation, distribution, and sale of absinthe is permitted with respect to the following restrictions:

    The product must be thujone-free as per TTB guidelines,
    The word "absinthe" can neither be the brand name nor stand alone on the label, and
    The packaging cannot "project images of hallucinogenic, psychotropic, or mind-altering effects."
    Absinthe imported in violation of these regulations is subject to seizure at the discretion of U.S. Customs and Border Protection.

    Beginning in 2000, a product called Absente was sold legally in the United States under the marketing tagline "Absinthe Refined," but as the product contained sugar, and was made with southernwood (Artemisia abrotanum) and not grande wormwood (Artemisia absinthium) (prior to 2009), the TTB classified it as a liqueur. 1d
  •   thebartender_sai.legaspi Vanuatu:
    The Absinthe (Prohibition) Act 1915, passed in the New Hebrides, has never been repealed, is included in the 1988 Vanuatu consolidated legislation, and contains the following all-encompassing restriction: The manufacture, importation, circulation and sale wholesale or by retail of absinthe or similar liquors in Vanuatu shall be prohibited. 1d
  •   thebartender_sai.legaspi The legacy of absinthe as a mysterious, addictive, and mind-altering drink continues to this day. Absinthe has served as the subject of numerous works of fine art, films, video, music, and literature since the mid-19th century.

    Numerous artists and writers living in France in the late 19th and early 20th centuries were noted absinthe drinkers who featured absinthe in their work. These included Émile Zola, Vincent van Gogh, Édouard Manet, Amedeo Modigliani, Arthur Rimbaud, Guy de Maupassant, Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec, and Paul Verlaine. Later artists and writers drew from this cultural well, including Pablo Picasso, August Strindberg, Oscar Wilde, and Ernest Hemingway. Aleister Crowley was also a habitual absinthe drinker. Émile Cohl, an early pioneer in the art of animation, presented the effects of the drink in 1920 with the short film, Hasher's Delirium.

    The aura of illicitness and mystery surrounding absinthe has played into modern literature, movies, music, and television. 1d

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eyeofthescarecrow I need wormwood. Wait a second is there a fic of human wormwood and bill fighting over dipper because I sort of need that now

#gf#gravityfalls#wormwood#billcipher#thattriangleguy
2d

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