He takes the potion, regenerates and says, “Doctor, no more.”
The rooms come equipped with 4-poster wooden beds, potion bottles, cauldrons, and Hogwartsian accents—perfect for us mere muggles.
High-powered CEOs buy the potion in order to make more money.
They are then blended with chicken broth and that potion is thickened with cream.
They give him a potion that will let him pick his next regeneration.
She dosed him with great content, he, both hands in soap-suds, turning his head to receive the potion.
Yes; particularly if you take the potion I will send you presently.
The potion was swallowed, and they had only to abide the effects.
Juliet's query to the Friar had been, 'What if the potion should not work?'
And the potion, which was made after a recipe of that same Messer Laurens of Paris, cost no less.
c.1300, pocioun "medicinal drink," from Old French pocion "potion, draught, medicine" (12c.), from Latin potionem (nominative potio) "a potion, a drinking," also "poisonous draught, magic potion," from potus, irregular past participle of potare "to drink," from PIE root *po(i)- "to drink" (cf. Sanskrit pati "drinks," panam "beverage;" Greek pinein "to drink," poton "that which one drinks," potos "drinking bout;" Old Church Slavonic piti "to drink," pivo "beverage"). Potus as a past participle adjective in Latin meant "drunken."
potion po·tion (pō'shən)
A liquid medicinal dose or drink.