For thirsty residents in dry counties, that means another long drive for a beer.
Or that Dunn and a friend called the boy “an alcoholic” after they made him down the beer?
He wrote in a Facebook post that he was off for a beer as soon as his testimony was over.
However, for the true Odessa experience, find a truck selling kvass, a traditional Russian beer brewed from bread.
"I remember thinking 'this girl in the front row is going to spill her beer on my fiddle,'" says Maguire.
About eleven o'clock he went out with a jug to get some beer.
The litre of beer is called a canette, and the half-litre a choppe.
He tossed the remainder of the beer into his throat, and set down the mug.
We might find him shaving, or eating sausage, or drinking a bottle of beer.
In an instant he was dripping with beer thrown at him—glass and all—by the irate Quell.
Old English beor "strong drink, beer, mead," a word of much-disputed and ambiguous origin, cognate with Old Frisian biar, Middle Dutch and Dutch bier, Old High German bior, German Bier.
Probably a 6c. West Germanic monastic borrowing of Vulgar Latin biber "a drink, beverage" (from Latin infinitive bibere "to drink;" see imbibe). Another suggestion is that it comes from Proto-Germanic *beuwoz-, from *beuwo- "barley." The native Germanic word for the beverage was the one that yielded ale (q.v.).
Beer was a common drink among most of the European peoples, as well as in Egypt and Mesopotamia, but was known to the Greeks and Romans only as an exotic product. [Buck]They did have words for it, however. Greek brytos, used in reference to Thracian or Phrygian brews, was related to Old English breowan "brew;" Latin zythum is from Greek zythos, first used of Egyptian beer and treated as an Egyptian word but perhaps truly Greek and related to zyme "leaven." French bière is from Germanic. Spanish cerveza is from Latin cervesia "beer," perhaps related to Latin cremor "thick broth."