But he still had his drink and his gun in the grocery when he allegedly answered spit with bullets.
How much does a mother need to drink during pregnancy to raise the level of aggression in her offspring by 30 percent?
Edano said people in the village should refrain from drinking the water—although “if they drink it will not be harmful.”
I was not able to be there for my wife and the drink killed our marriage.
They do not drink, they despise corruption, and the Kremlin—the seat of centralized power in Russia—is their enemy.
I hope, Frank, you don't imagine that there's any danger of drink?
A solemn sacrifice, performed in state, You drink by measure, and to minutes eat.
The man who wrote it, I suppose, was some wretched fellow who writes these things for a drink.
He did not drink more than a swallow; and I did not think he was very thirsty.
You are got far southwards; but I think you must eat no fruit while you drink the waters.
Old English drincan "to drink," also "to swallow up, engulf" (class III strong verb; past tense dranc, past participle druncen), from Proto-Germanic *drengkan (cf. Old Saxon drinkan, Old Frisian drinka, Dutch drinken, Old High German trinkan, German trinken, Old Norse drekka, Gothic drigkan "to drink"), of uncertain origin, perhaps from a root meaning "to draw." Not found outside Germanic.
Most Indo-European words for this trace to PIE *po(i)- (cf. Greek pino, Latin biber, Irish ibim, Old Church Slavonic piti, Russian pit'; see imbibe).
The noun meaning "beverage, alcoholic beverage" was in late Old English.
The noun, AS. drinc, would normally have given southern drinch (cf. drench), but has been influenced by the verb. [Weekley]To drink like a fish is first recorded 1747.
The drinks of the Hebrews were water, wine, "strong drink," and vinegar. Their drinking vessels were the cup, goblet or "basin," the "cruse" or pitcher, and the saucer. To drink water by measure (Ezek. 4:11), and to buy water to drink (Lam. 5:4), denote great scarcity. To drink blood means to be satiated with slaughter. The Jews carefully strained their drinks through a sieve, through fear of violating the law of Lev. 11:20, 23, 41, 42. (See Matt. 23:24. "Strain at" should be "strain out.")