a historical name given to North America (particularly Canada) in the early days of settlement
After Christopher Columbus' historic voyage in 1492, the newly discovered Americas were referred to as the New World by Europeans. (see Old World)
Broadly the world of wine is divided into Old World and New. The New World includes North and South America, Australia and New Zealand. The New World countries have seen explosions in quality and quantity of wine within the last few decades, although some have been producing wine for centuries. The dividing line between New and Old, however, is not as clear-cut as you might think. Where, for instance, does South Africa lie - with it's Old World heritage but it's wonderful New World approach? And what about England - Old or New
Collective term for those winemaking countries outside of Europe.
IBMspeak for an application system that uses cooperative processing, client/server technology, and/or programmable workstations – i.e., just about any system that isn’t based on good old dumb terminals. See also Legacy System.
Term used to describe North and South America, particularly in the late 1400s through 1700s when they were being colonised.
Tarantulas from the Americas
Refers to countries that wine production started in recent history. Includes producers from the following countries: USA, Australian, Argentina, New Zealand, Chile, and South Africa.
the hemisphere that includes North and South America
of or relating to the New World; "New World monkeys"
The modern world, the age after Prometheus. The campaign era.
The Western hemisphere; specifically the continents of North and South America.
Refers to wines produced outside of the traditional wine producing nations of Europe, e.g., the Americas, Australia and New Zealand.
North and South America; the regions explored and settled during the European voyages to these lands.
when used in reference to wine, this term refers to every winemaking region which is not in Europe. North America, South America, South Africa, Australia, New Zealand. All of those are New World regions.
A geographical term used to describe all the Americas, South Africa, Australia and New Zealand. Can be a little confusing as South Africa has an Old World heritage but New World taste and it can also be used to describe the clean, fruity, upfront style now in evidence all over the world.
The New World is another name for the Americas (or the Western Hemisphere).
The general name for countries not in Europe that produce wine.
Describes wine produced outside the traditional wine producing nations of Europe.
Refers to winemaking regions outside of Europe and infers wines made with methods that rely more heavily on science than tradition.
A European name for North, Central and South America. After Europeans learned of the New World, they began calling Europe, Africa, and Asia the Old World.
Generally implies accessible, bold, often full-flavoured (in terms of fruit and wooding). Old World embraces terms like subtle, complex, less oaky, more varied and generally more vinous (than fruity).
The western hemisphere of the Earth, as originally named by European explorers
New World is a New Zealand supermarket chain and is part of the Foodstuffs cooperative. New World supermarkets tend to be smaller and more upscale than larger warehouse-type supermarkets (e.g. Countdown and Pak'n Save).
New World is the second album by Do As Infinity, released 2001.
The New World is one of the names used for the Americas. When the term originated in the late 15th century, the Americas were new to the Europeans, who previously thought of the world as consisting only of Europe, Asia, and Africa. The term "New World" should not be confused with "modern world"; the latter generally refers to a historical period, not a landmass.
New World is a song by J-rock group L'arc~en~Ciel.