verb (used without object), binged, bing·ing or binge·ing.
Origin of binge
Examples from the Web for binge
Binge eating and purging does the same for someone with bulimia.How Skinny Is Too Skinny? Israel Bans ‘Underweight’ Models|Carrie Arnold|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST
A table creaking under the weight of a Christmas banquet, a classic celebration of binge eating and drinking.
For men, excessive, or binge drinking, is defined as five or more drinks at one time, or more than 15 drinks during the week.Americans Drink Too Much, But We’re Not All Alcoholics|Gabrielle Glaser|November 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But Attack on Titan deserves to be respected as more than just another beautiful, easy Netflix binge.This Author Kills More Darlings Than George R.R. Martin|David Levesley|September 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Binge drinking then becomes associated with high status and the ‘cool’ students on campus.
He turned east, northeast, east-by-north, like a compass on a binge.One Purple Hope!|Henry Hasse
Goes on a binge, doesn't show up for work, so they fire him.Nor Iron Bars a Cage....|Gordon Randall Garrett
I thought we were going to discuss this binge and decide what to do and all that sort of thing.Jill the Reckless|P. G. (Pelham Grenville) Wodehouse
When he said "payday" they both came back "binge," and when he said "man" they answered "woman!"Problem on Balak|Roger D. Aycock
But, returning to this binge for a moment, I don't see how it matters to you one way or the other.The Adventures of Sally|P. G. Wodehouse
British Dictionary definitions for binge
verb binges, bingeing, binging or binged (intr)
Word Origin for binge
Word Origin and History for binge
1854, "drinking bout," also (v.) "drink heavily, soak up alcohol;" dialectal use of binge "soak" (a wooden vessel). Noted originally as a Northampton dialect word. Sense extended c. World War I to include eating as well as drinking. Related: Binged; binging.
Idioms and Phrases with binge
see go on, def. 9.