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In the 1930's, a barman from the famous Club Twenty One in New York dreamt up a blend of Benedictine and Brandy. This new drink was instantly successful, and was called B&B. Drier than Benedictine, B&B, which is very popular with the Americans, is the result of the careful blend between the strength of an old cognac and the 27 plants and spices which go up to make Benedictine liqueur. The formula, of course, is a secret, and only the chief distiller knows the exact composition of the B&B made at the Benedictine Palace in Fécamp.