from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- Guinness, Sir Alec 1914-2000. British actor known for his extraordinary range of roles. His films include The Bridge on the River Kwai (1957), for which he won an Academy Award.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A surname, an Anglicization of an Irish patronymic surname based on Angus.
- proper n. A brand of dark stout beer from Ireland, one of the most widely recognised brands of beer in the world, named for Arthur Guinness who first brewed it.
- proper n. A serving of the beverage.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. a kind of bitter stout, also called Guiness' stout.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a kind of bitter stout
- n. English stage and screen actor noted for versatility (1914-2000)
Sorry, no etymologies found.
These days, Guinness is shoring up its domination of the market for dark beer.
Guinness from the pub with the best muscles dish I ever tasted.
Guinness is the sixth-largest import in the U.S. by sales volume, according to Beverage Information Group.
The brewer of Guinness is making one of its biggest marketing pushes in the U.S. in years to bolster sales, including a sports-themed advertising campaign and the introduction of two new versions of the Irish stout.
Drinking a bottle of Guinness is like eating a sandwich.
(Stipulated: there are instances in Guinness in which people have eaten an entire automobile.)
Jaramide, there are a few beers out there besides Guinness that are worth drinking, but Guinness is certainly one of my favorites (just finished two of them actually).
These robots can run at 23 cm/second, and is credited in Guinness World Records 2005 edition as being the first bipedal robot capable of running.
Australian midwives will tell you that Guinness is fantastic for milk production so drink up if you're nursing.
My relish of hand-rolled cigarettes and well-poured Guinness is inextricably bound up with my love of Glasgow, I think, with its working-class industrial history as the Second City of the Empire.