The Colonel had indulged them in something approaching to a carouse.
The cook banked his fires and the crew went ashore for a carouse.
I will send a few stoups of wine to assist your carouse; but let it be over by sunset.
Indeed, he had been unearthed from a midnight carouse at a questionable restaurant.
Inside the carouse raged, while we, who had thought to set Potts at large, listened and wondered.
I think they were abashed at that, for they tried to laugh it off, and go on with their carouse.
It will be a livelong night carouse, and she is mortal against that.
Young Tromp was finishing a carouse in the cabin when the English broke in.
For carouse away in the house not a bit the less on account of this.
He was evidently a sailor returning from a carouse at some tavern.
1550s, from Middle French carousser "drink, quaff, swill," from German gar aus "quite out," from gar austrinken; trink garaus "to drink up entirely." Frequently also as an adverb in early English usage (to drink carouse).