from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of alcoholize.
- adj. saturated, infused or under the influence of alcohol
- adj. rectified
- adj. reduced to a fine powder
Sorry, no etymologies found.
"alcoholized" to such an extent that they are seldom free from some of the more or less serious consequences.
The police took the owl to a local expert who has treated "alcoholized birds" in the past.
The wine is billed as if women's palates require bland, de-alcoholized wine or worse, that their femininity compels them to steal away to the boudoir to down a bottle of the stuff before covering up the evidence with mouthwash and a spritz of White Diamond.
Later on in the same family there was a case of la grippe, in which for several years there had been chronic, ulcerative bronchitis that bid defiance to blisters and inhalations, the various specifics of another forceful predecessor, who also was a believer in large doses and full rations of alcoholized milk.
The alcoholized brute could not stand up, became sleepy and stupid, and, when set on his legs, trembled in an inert mass: the other dog experienced at once frightful attacks of epilepsy.
What is the difference between pure and alcoholized blood?
The effect of alcoholized blood is to weaken the will.
Wherever the alcoholized blood goes through the body, it bathes the delicate cells with an irritating narcotic poison, instead of a bland, nutritious substance.
The relatively non-alcoholic, lightly hopped and bright modern beers, which the small brewer has not the means of producing, are a great advance on the muddy, highly hopped and alcoholized beverages to which our ancestors were accustomed.
I believe that alcohol was necessary for a while to put my body, even at its expense, into a state of conductivity, so that my soul, when I was somewhat alcoholized, could gain some expression; give some glimpses of itself and suggest the trend of my powers.
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