The two were seen at a nearby bar, where he purchased two Beers.
Since I was paying three thousand for the Beers, I worked out that sixty thousand must have been about US$20.
I went back home to bed in the morning, green in the face after what seemed like 20 joints and 700 Beers.
If they were not working, they would be sitting on a bench and easily down three to four Beers an hour.
Enjoy its wide selection of Beers to kick off a night of fun.
The per-centage in English Beers of malt extract (dextrin and sugar glucose) is least in bitter, and highest in the sweet ales.
"Step up for your Beers, gentlemen," cried the bartender at this moment.
So Beers became wildly jealous and indignant, and left her for good.
The Beers were a gifted family, running out in different directions.
I drop a glass I'm so surprised, but I give him two Beers like he wants.
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."