verb (used without object), boozed, booz·ing.
Origin of booze
Examples from the Web for booze
Cue heartbroken Galavant engorging himself on booze and mutton back home.
The Internet is like booze—a little bit gives you a pleasant buzz.10 Things That Made Us Want to Turn Off the Internet Forever in 2014|The Daily Beast|December 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Oregon and Alaska, like Colorado and Washington, will try their hand at regulating weed like booze.
The Founders had a sure-fire way to get out the vote: get out the booze.
He has engaged in numerous battles with booze, winning some and losing others.Football Great Bob Suffridge Wanders Through the End Zone of Life|Paul Hemphill|September 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Pretty girl, nice family and everything, but she liked her booze and she liked to pet.The Plastic Age|Percy Marks
"You fellers looks like you needed a drink of booze," said the man as we stepped ashore.The River and I|John G. Neihardt
Probably just enough to fill up his wretched skin with booze, returned Jim.Baseball Joe in the World Series|Lester Chadwick
Say—can't you loosen up for about three fingers more of that booze?
Say--can't you loosen up for about three fingers more of that booze?
British Dictionary definitions for booze
Word Origin for booze
Word Origin and History for booze
by 1821, perhaps 1714; probably originally as a verb, "to drink a lot" (1768), variant of Middle English bouse (c.1300), from Middle Dutch busen "to drink heavily," related to Middle High German bus (intransitive) "to swell, inflate," of unknown origin. The noun reinforced by name of Philadelphia distiller E.G. Booze. Johnson's dictionary has rambooze "A drink made of wine, ale, eggs and sugar in winter time; or of wine, milk, sugar and rose-water in the summer time." In New Zealand from c.World War II, a drinking binge was a boozeroo.