a strong very dark heavy-bodied ale made from pale malt and roasted unmalted barley and (often) caramel malt with hops
a garment size for a large or heavy person
"the stalwart citizens at Lexington"; "a stalwart supporter of the UN"; "stout hearts"
euphemisms for `fat'
"men are portly and women are stout"
hardy, stalwart, stout, sturdy(adj)
having rugged physical strength; inured to fatigue or hardships
"hardy explorers of northern Canada"; "proud of her tall stalwart son"; "stout seamen"; "sturdy young athletes"
A dark and strong malt brew made with toasted grain.
Stout is darker, stronger and sweeter than porter beer.
A large clothing size, for the corpulent
bold, strong-minded; lusty; vigorous; robust; sinewy; muscular
proud; haughty; arrogant; hard.
firm; resolute; dauntless
materially strong, enduring
Campers prefer stout vessels, sticks and cloth.
large; bulky, thickset; corpulent, fat.
strong; lusty; vigorous; robust; sinewy; muscular; hence, firm; resolute; dauntless
proud; haughty; arrogant; hard
firm; tough; materially strong; enduring; as, a stout vessel, stick, string, or cloth
large; bulky; corpulent
a strong malt liquor; strong porter
Stout is a dark beer made using roasted malt or roasted barley, hops, water and yeast. Stouts were traditionally the generic term for the strongest or stoutest porters, typically 7% or 8%, produced by a brewery. In this sense a stout is not necessarily dark in color because there are also blonde stouts. There are a number of variations including Baltic porter, dry stout and imperial stout. The name porter was first used in 1721 to describe a dark brown beer popular with street and river porters of London that had been made with roasted malts. This same beer later also became known as stout though the word stout had been used as early as 1677. The history and development of stout and porter are intertwined.
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
stowt, adj. strong: robust: corpulent: resolute: proud: (B.) stubborn.—n. extra strong porter.—adj. Stout′-heart′ed, having a brave heart.—adv. Stout′-heart′edly.—n. Stout′-heart′edness.—adv. Stout′ly.—n. Stout′ness (B.), stubbornness. [O. Fr. estout, bold—Old Dut. stolt, stout; Ger. stolz, bold.]
Etymology and Origins
This black alcoholic beverage is so called because it contains more body and nourishment than ale or beer.
The numerical value of Stout in Chaldean Numerology is: 6
The numerical value of Stout in Pythagorean Numerology is: 5
Examples of Stout in a Sentence
He who endeavors to serve, to benefit, and improve the world, is like a swimmer, who struggles against a rapid current, in a river lashed into angry waves by the winds. Often they roar over his head, often they beat him back and baffle him. Most men yield to the stress of the current... Only here and there the stout, strong heart and vigorous arms struggle on toward ultimate success.
The timid and fearful first failures dismay, but the stout heart stays trying by night and by day. He values his failures as lessons that teach The one way to get to the goal he would reach.
It's obviously not meant to appeal to minors, it's a breakfast stout. It's a very heavy beer, like a bowl of porridge.
The Brent trade remains surprisingly stout in continuing a sideways or consolidation phase that is approaching one month in duration, since Jim Ritterbusch have some difficulty constructing a fundamental argument for Brent price support, we are attributing most of the strengthening in Brent versus WTI to the continued build in U.S. crude supplies, particularly at Cushing.
An Irishman is the only man in the world who will step over the bodies of a dozen naked women to get to a bottle of stout.
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Translations for Stout
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- cerveza negraSpanish
- jämäkkä, vanttera, pönäkkä, tukeva, järeä, päättäväinen, kestävä, kopea, lihaksikas, tanakka, luja, jämerä, ylimielinen, koppavaFinnish
- stoutbier, vetzak, grote, dikkerd, dikzakDutch
- resistente, corpulentoPortuguese
- прочный, крепкийRussian
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