In 2005, close to an alcoholic death, I checked into a rehabilitation center in southern England.
Or that Dunn and a friend called the boy “an alcoholic” after they made him down the beer?
In Amsterdam, alcoholic street people are doing public service work and getting paid each day, in part, with cans of beer.
Abandoned by an alcoholic father, he served in the Air Force and discovered martial arts while stationed in Korea.
Leila is not the only one who finds joy in drinking an alcoholic beverage when travelling outside Iran.
It is specially important for an alcoholic to learn that at a certain point society will have had enough of him.
The old, the diseased, and the alcoholic are more apt to succumb, also the newborn.
The alcoholic extracts are then united, the alcohol distilled off, and the residue filtered.
Avoid all coffee, tea, wine, beer and all alcoholic liquors.
Of the three chief by-products of alcoholic fermentation, only glycerol remains at present referable directly to the sugar.
1790, "of or pertaining to alcohol;" see alcohol + -ic. Meaning "caused by drunkenness" is attested by 1872; meaning "habitually drunk" by 1910. Noun sense of "one who is addicted to drinking in excess, chronic drunkard, old rounder" is recorded from 1891; earlier alcoholist (1888). Alcoholics Anonymous founded 1935 in Akron, Ohio, U.S. Alky is first recorded 1844 as a slang shortening of "alcoholic liquor;" 1960 in the sense of "a drunkard."
alcoholic al·co·hol·ic (āl'kə-hô'lĭk)
Related to or resulting from alcohol.
Containing or preserved in alcohol.
Suffering from alcoholism.