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Breton (other)
Breton
Breton
usually refers to:anything associated with Brittany, and generallythe Breton people
Breton people
of Brittany the
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Brittany
Brittany
Brittany
(/ˈbrɪtəni/; French: Bretagne [bʁətaɲ] ( listen); Breton: Breizh, pronounced [bʁɛjs] or [bʁɛχ];[1] Gallo: Bertaèyn, pronounced [bəʁtaɛɲ]) is a cultural region in the northwest of France, covering the western part of what was known as Armorica
Armorica
during
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Cabernet Franc
Cabernet Franc
Cabernet Franc
is one of the major black grape varieties worldwide. It is principally grown for blending with Cabernet Sauvignon
Cabernet Sauvignon
and Merlot in the Bordeaux style, but can also be vinified alone, as in the Loire's Chinon. In addition to being used in blends and produced as a varietal in Canada and the United States, it is sometimes made into ice wine in those regions. Cabernet Franc
Cabernet Franc
is lighter than Cabernet Sauvignon,[1] making a bright pale red wine[2] that contributes finesse and lends a peppery perfume to blends with more robust grapes. Depending on the growing region and style of wine, additional aromas can include tobacco, raspberry, bell pepper, cassis, and violets. Records of Cabernet Franc
Cabernet Franc
in Bordeaux go back to the end of the 18th century, although it was planted in Loire long before that time
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992 album by Vesta Williams "Special" (Garbage song), 1998 "Special
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Brereton (other)
Brereton may refer to: People[edit] Brereton (surname)Places[edit]Brereton, Barbados Brereton, Cheshire, England Brereton Hall, CheshireBrereton, Illinois, USA Brereton, Staffordshire, EnglandOther uses[edit]Baron Brereton, a title in the Peerage of Ireland Brereton House, official residence of the Principal of Karachi Grammar School, named after The Rev
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Nolwenn Leroy
Nolwenn Le Magueresse (born 28 September 1982 in Saint-Renan, Brittany, France), known by her stage name Nolwenn Leroy
Nolwenn Leroy
(French pronunciation: [nolwɛn ləʁwa]), is a French singer-songwriter, musician and voice actress. Originally classically trained, she rose to fame after winning the second season of the French television music competition Star Academy, in 2002. She has since recorded six studio albums and scored two number one singles, "Cassé" and "Nolwenn Ohwo!", on the French charts.[1] In 2012, her album Bretonne was certified two times diamond for sales exceeding one million copies.[2] Leroy has received numerous awards and nominations. In January 2015, she was ranked 17th on Le Journal du Dimanche's 50 Most Loved Celebrities in France, making her the top female singer on the list since December 2012.[3][4] Leroy is fluent in English, having spent a year in the US as an exchange student
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Breton (company)
Breton S.p.A. is an Italian privately held company established in 1963.[1][2] The company produces machines and plants for engineered stone[3] and metalworking
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Béquignol Noir
Béquignol noir
Béquignol noir
(also known as Red Chenin) is a red French wine
French wine
grape variety that originated in Southwest France but is now more widely grown in the Mendoza wine
Mendoza wine
region of Argentina where it is often used to add color to blends. The grape is often confused with several other red wine varieties such as Cabernet Franc, Durif, Fer
Fer
and Prunelard with Béquignol noir
Béquignol noir
sharing several synonyms with these grapes. However DNA profiling
DNA profiling
has shown Béquignol noir
Béquignol noir
to be distinct from those grape varieties
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Breton (Elder Scrolls)
The Elder Scrolls
The Elder Scrolls
is a series of action role-playing open world fantasy video games primarily developed by Bethesda Game Studios
Bethesda Game Studios
and published by Bethesda Softworks. The series is known for its elaborate and richly detailed open worlds and its focus on free-form gameplay. Morrowind, Oblivion and Skyrim
Skyrim
all won Game of the Year awards from multiple outlets. The series has sold more than 50 million copies worldwide.[1] Within the fictional Elder Scrolls universe, each game takes place on the continent of Tamriel. The setting is a mix of early or pre-medieval real-world elements, often revolving around a powerful Roman-like Empire in a world with very limited technological capabilities, and high fantasy elements, such as widespread magic use, travel between parallel worlds and the existence of many mythological creatures such as dragons
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Breton (band)
Breton are an English band from London, consisting of lead vocalist and guitarist Roman Rappak, drummer Adam Ainger, programmer Ian Patterson, bassist Daniel McIlvenny, and visual artist Ryan McClarnon. Rappak and Ainger began playing together around 2007, but the full group did not coalesce until several years later. They envisioned themselves as a multimedia artist collective, working from a former NatWest bank building in Elephant and Castle which they dubbed Breton Labs.[1] The group released three extended plays and did remixes for artists such as Tricky, Alt J, The Temper Trap, Lana Del Rey
Lana Del Rey
and Local Natives.[2] The group signed to Fatcat Records
Fatcat Records
in 2011 and released their debut full-length, Other People's Problems, early the following year.[3] For much of 2012 and 2013, the band played around Europe while writing material in preparation for a follow-up album
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Breton (surname)
Breton is a surname. Notable people with the surname include: Adela Breton
Adela Breton
(1849–1923), English archaeologist André Breton
André Breton
(1896–1966), French author and surrealist theorist André Breton
André Breton
(1934-1992), Canadian singer Didier Breton, business executive Joel Breton
Joel Breton
(born 1971), game producer, entrepreneur and disc jockey Jules Adolphe Aime Louis Breton
Jules Adolphe Aime Louis Breton
(1827–1906), French realist painter Malan Breton
Malan Breton
(born 1973), American fashion designer Nicholas Breton, 16th-century poet Thierry Breton
Thierry Breton
(born 1955), chairman and CEO of Atos S.A. Tomás Bretón
Tomás Bretón
(1850–1923), Spanish musician and composerThis page lists people with the surname Breton
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Breton (hat)
A Breton (or Bretonne) is a woman's hat with a round crown and a deep brim that is turned upwards all the way round, exposing the face.[1][2] Sometimes the hat has a domed crown.[3] Typically it is worn tilted to the back of the head. The style first appeared under this name in the 19th century and was generally made of lightweight and malleable material such as straw or felt.[2] It is said to derive from the straw hats traditionally worn by Breton agricultural workers.[4] It is not to be confused with the Breton cap, a fabric cap with a peak at the front associated with fishermen.Princess Margaret wearing a large-brimmed variation of the classic Breton in 1965Contents1 1960s popularity1.1 Variations2 See also 3 References 4 External links1960s popularity[edit] The Breton had a revival of popularity in the 1960s, with high-profile wearers helping to make it fashionable
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Galette
Galette
Galette
is a term used in French cuisine
French cuisine
to designate various types of flat round or freeform crusty cakes,[1] or, in the case of a Breton galette (French: Galette
Galette
bretonne, Breton: Krampouezhenn gwinizh du), a pancake made with buckwheat flour usually with a savoury filling. Of the cake type of galette, one notable variety is the galette des Rois (King cake) eaten on the day of Epiphany. In French Canada
French Canada
the term galette is usually applied to pastries best described as large cookies.Contents1 Breton galette 2 See also 3 References 4 External linksBreton galette[edit] Main article: Kaletez Galette, which is more properly called Breton galette, is also the name given in most French crêperies to savoury buckwheat flour pancakes, while those made from wheat flour, much smaller in size and mostly served with a sweet filling, are branded crêpes
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Breton (horse)
The Breton is a breed of draft horse. It was developed in Brittany, a province in northwest France, from native ancestral stock dating back thousands of years. The Breton was created through the crossbreeding of many different European and Oriental breeds. In 1909, a stud book was created, and in 1951 it was officially closed. The breed is often chestnut in color, and is strong and muscular. There are three distinct subtypes of the Breton, each coming from a different area of Brittany. The Corlay Breton is the smallest type, and is generally used for light draft and under saddle work. The Postier Breton is used for harness and light farm work. The Heavy Draft Breton is the largest subtype, and is generally used for the hardest draft work. This horse breed has been used in military, draft and agricultural capacities
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Breton Language
50-ABB-b (varieties: 50-ABB-ba to -be)Regional distribution of Breton speakers (2004)This article contains IPA phonetic symbols. Without proper rendering support, you may see question marks, boxes, or other symbols instead of Unicode
Unicode
characters. For an introductory guide on IPA symbols, see Help:IPA.Breton (/ˈbrɛtən/; brezhoneg [bʁeˈzõːnɛk] ( listen)[5] or [brəhõˈnek] in Morbihan) is a Southwestern Brittonic Celtic language spoken in Brittany. Breton was brought from Great Britain
Great Britain
to Armorica
Armorica
by migrating Britons during the Early Middle Ages; it is thus an Insular Celtic language, and as such not closely related to the Continental Celtic Gaulish language which had been spoken in pre-Roman Gaul
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Breton
Breton
Breton
usually refers to:anything associated with Brittany, and generallythe Breton people
Breton people
of Brittany the
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.