She and two of her five children celebrated with a bottle of Champagne.
He plants a tree in Central America for every bottle of Tru spirits he sells to offset the carbon produced in manufacturing.
Fiorina can go a long way toward putting the genie back in the bottle by calling Boxer to apologize for her pettiness.
Her “habit” soon consisted of two bottles of gin a day, and a bottle of vodka before she got out of bed.
Its microclimate and soil cannot be replicated, nor can the wine (a bottle of the 1999 vintage fetches $1,795).
Robin looked and listened till the pie was all gone and the bottle empty.
The colonel smiled again and lifted a bottle towards the other.
It was something to swagger about when they were together after their second bottle of claret.
He softened, and said make it a bottle of champagne and he was agreeable.
He grinned foolishly, and drank the remaining liquor from the bottle.
mid-14c., originally of leather, from Old French boteille (12c., Modern French bouteille), from Vulgar Latin butticula, diminutive of Late Latin buttis "a cask," which is perhaps from Greek. The bottle, figurative for "liquor," is from 17c.
1640s, from bottle (n.). Related: Bottled; bottling.
a vessel made of skins for holding wine (Josh. 9:4. 13; 1 Sam. 16:20; Matt. 9:17; Mark 2:22; Luke 5:37, 38), or milk (Judg. 4:19), or water (Gen. 21:14, 15, 19), or strong drink (Hab. 2:15). Earthenware vessels were also similarly used (Jer. 19:1-10; 1 Kings 14:3; Isa. 30:14). In Job 32:19 (comp. Matt. 9:17; Luke 5:37, 38; Mark 2:22) the reference is to a wine-skin ready to burst through the fermentation of the wine. "Bottles of wine" in the Authorized Version of Hos. 7:5 is properly rendered in the Revised Version by "the heat of wine," i.e., the fever of wine, its intoxicating strength. The clouds are figuratively called the "bottles of heaven" (Job 38:37). A bottle blackened or shrivelled by smoke is referred to in Ps. 119:83 as an image to which the psalmist likens himself.