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n.1.Peruvian bark.
References in classic literature ?
if he will not drink a little glass of Quinquina Dubonnet.
Pearl and Ash offers six low-alcohol drinks, including the Television Tonic ($13), which mixes Bugey de Cerdon sparkling rose from France with Byrrh Grand quinquina and strawberry.
Among their finds, based on the help of native informants, was the cough-suppressing syrup of Tolu, the folkloric tonic sarsaparilla, coca leaves, and the febrifugal bark of the so-called Peruvian balsam tree (Myroxylon pereirae), known in Quechua as quina, meaning bark, or sometimes as quinquina, meaning bark of barks, by which name cinchona bark was often called in error.