- n. A brand of Irish cream, used generically to describe any Irish cream.
“We started at an Irish place called Baileys, but were slightly put off my the old, skanky guy singing the NZ national anthem next to us and mumbling what I can only think were some kind of greetings to us.”
“Cowboys on horseback may still herd cattle, but the Mayeses and the Baileys are the last of the Flint Hills ranchers to drive a herd long distance.”
“In mid-February, Diageo, which also makes Baileys liqueur and Captain Morgan rum, posted an 18% rise in first-half net profit, but the world's largest spirits company missed market expectations.”
“In Birmingham, which has restricted free social care to those who have "critical" needs, elderly and disabled people such as the Baileys are more worried about what's around the corner than most.”
“But in Kingstanding, north Birmingham, home to the Baileys and one of the poorest areas in the city, the voluntary sector aimed at supporting elderly and disabled people is itself struggling to survive.”
“But several months ago, after a spell in hospital, the Baileys were told that it was being cut back from three nights a week to two.”
“Whatever the outcome of the high court judgment, it will not be enough to help the Baileys.”
“The Baileys do not know whether their needs have been assessed as critical or substantial and are unsure if they are among those most at risk.”
“Aimed at giving carers a break and the cared-for confidence, it has been a lifeline for the Baileys and others like them.”
“After it was over, she turned to me and said, “The world needs more George Baileys and a lot fewer Potters.””
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