Grand Marnier (French pronunciation: [ɡʁɑ̃ maʁnje]) Cordon Rouge is an orange-flavored cognac liqueur created in 1880 by Alexandre Marnier-Lapostolle. It is made from a blend of Cognac brandy, distilled essence of bitter orange, and sugar. Grand Marnier Cordon Rouge is 40% alcohol (70 Proof in UK, 80 Proof in US). Aside from Cordon Rouge, the Grand Marnier line includes other liqueurs, most of which can be consumed "neat" as a cordial or a digestif, and can be used in mixed drinks and desserts. In France this kind of use is the most popular, especially with Crêpes Suzette and "crêpes au Grand Marnier". César Ritz reportedly came up with the name "Grand Marnier" for Marnier-Lapostolle, who in return helped him purchase and establish the Hotel Ritz Paris.
A distilled beverage, spirit, hard liquor or liquor is an alcoholic beverage containing ethanol that is produced by distilling (i.e., concentrating by distillation) ethanol produced by means of fermenting grain, fruit, or vegetables. This excludes undistilled fermented beverages such as beer, wine, and cider. Types of distilled beverages include Vodka, gin, baijiu, tequila, rum, whisky, brandy, slivovitz and soju.
The term hard liquor is used in North America to distinguish distilled beverages from undistilled ones (implicitly weaker).
NAVAN (nah-váhn), made with 100% natural vanilla from Madagascar, is produced by the House of Grand Marnier. One of the world’s most complex spices]citation needed[, natural vanilla contains more than 250 flavor components, and is the second most expensive spice after saffron.
NAVAN’s name comes from the city of Navana on Madagascar (pronounced “Nah-vahn” by the local Malagasi people) where the vanilla is grown. Some have also noticed the relation between the name and the spice (NAtural VANilla).
Hospitality is the relationship between the guest and the host, or the act or practice of being hospitable. This includes the reception and entertainment of guests, visitors, or strangers.