verb (used with or without object), guz·zled, guz·zling.
- guzmán blanco,
- guzmán blanco, antonio,
- guzmán, martín luis,
Origin of guzzle
Examples from the Web for guzzle
The answer lies in one striking advance: they will guzzle far less gas.Twin Disasters Turn 2014 Into the Year of Flying Dangerously|Clive Irving|July 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But it is quite another thing to guzzle while your work is still in hand.In the Valley|Harold Frederic
Bunkers was an old friend of the barkeeper, and he proceeded to pour and guzzle down his throat a very poor substitute for whisky.The Million Dollar Mystery|Harold MacGrath
"I could guzzle a hogshead of coffee accompanied by vast processions of toasted rolls in columns of four," shouted Lyaeus.Rosinante to the Road Again|John Dos Passos
Here they guzzle their whiskey and make an uproar, while the people of the house sit in a corner.Solomon Maimon: An Autobiography.|Solomon Maimon
A single one, I believe, would spoil your drinking; 'twould tie up your guzzle.A Select Collection of Old English Plays, Volume 12 (of 15)|Robert Dodsley
Word Origin for guzzle
1570s, probably related to Old French gosillier "to go down the gullet; to vomit, chatter, talk," from gosier (13c.) "jaws, throat, gullet." Or imitative of the sound of drinking greedily. Related: Guzzled; guzzling. As a noun from 1590s.