He was doing what he normally did—drinking beer or wine and taking sleeping pills.
Choose from three-hour lunch or dinner rides, each featuring multicourse meals of sustainable, seasonal fare and, of course, wine.
My father spoke excellent German and invited the Nazis into his store and offered them food and wine.
Todd Kliman is the food and wine editor and restaurant critic of The Washingtonian.
Its microclimate and soil cannot be replicated, nor can the wine (a bottle of the 1999 vintage fetches $1,795).
This pudding may be served with a wine or sweet sauce (see Sauces).
If time improve our wit as well as wine, Say at what age a poet grows divine?
I thirsted, and I bethought me of this buffet where you keep your wine.
Often the trout is cooked in wine, but, of course, this part many be changed.
He is so weak when he has taken a glass of wine that they can do whatever they like with him.
Old English win, from Proto-Germanic *winam (cf. Old Saxon, Old Frisian, Old High German win, Old Norse vin, Dutch wijn, German Wein), an early borrowing from Latin vinum "wine," from PIE *win-o-, from an Italic noun related to words for "wine" in Greek (oinos), Armenian, Hittite, and non-Indo-European Georgian and West Semitic (cf. Arabic wain, Hebrew yayin), probably from a lost Mediterranean language word *win-/*woin- "wine." Also from Latin vinum are Old Church Slavonic vino, Lithuanian vynas, Welsh gwin, Old Irish fin. Essentially the same word as vine (q.v.). Wine snob is recorded from 1951.
"entertain with wine," 1862, from wine (n.). Related: Wined; wining.