American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. Slang To visit a series of bars.
- n. Alternative form of pub crawl.
- v. idiomatic to visit, and drink in, numerous pubs or bars in succession.
- v. go from one pub to the next and get progressively more drunk
“In that strange hinterland between the awesome and the horrific, there will be a Snuggie pub-crawl in Chicago on Saturday April 18th.”
“This has nothing to do with my pub-crawl, but here's an obligatory photo of some funny monkeys.”
“What would a drunken pub-crawl be without tasty food to go with it?”
“She was dressed as though she was still twenty-one, as though she came to take him for a pub-crawl, a night on the town.”
“Veteran of many an Irish and English pub-crawl, Bill decided to sample the mildly alcoholic drink.”
“So someone I know keeps talking about going on a pub-crawl in May, and it's a fancy dress pub crawl in which the theme is superheroes.”
“In honor of your departure, we have organized a transcontinental pub-crawl, commemorating some of your finest moments, and sewing a final sprinkling of joy across this country your father has so disheartened.”
“We've been on a pub-crawl with Andrew Volstead and Lady Astor, and Hoppy came along to carry the bromo-seltzer.”
“But Andrew Misell - the agency's policy officer - said that it was difficult to envisage a way that the event could be banned or limited, saying that it would not have a legal basis, adding that the organised pub-crawl "doesn't encourage a sensible attitude" to alcohol.”
“We have got to operate within the law and it is very hard to see a legal basis with which we could ban someone from going on a pub-crawl.”
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