from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of carouse.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. That carouses; relating to a carouse.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. used of riotously drunken merrymaking
Sorry, no etymologies found.
And my son isn't interested in carousing with 92,000 of his closest friends.
Napoa had not had a peaceful night’s sleep at the camp, confessing that she knew from her dreams that she was still “roaming everywhere,” a euphemism for carousing with her coven.
The carousing was a necessary stimulant after the long, monotonous drive and exposure to the elements.
Until, that is, the red lights went on in pregame shows and Smith noted the need for "carousing" ball carriers, players who'd had "rites of patches" and teams that "got debacled" and that you "can't change the stripes of a leopard."
But what is a person of limited means and no taste for "carousing" to do?
On small things I was thrifty enough; no expenditures on "carousing," flashy clothes, or any of the other indulgences that are often smugly believed to undermine the budgets of the poor.
he walked the busy streets of the seaside town, where he saw much of the kind of carousing that it is famous for - but then scored on his debut against Fulham.
This issue kicks off with a group of Spanish soldiers carousing and laughing in a tavern, mocking their recent disfiguration of a local rabble-rouser.
In those days, Beirut was called 'the Paris of the Middle East,' a terrific food and gambling and carousing city.
I was on standby for an expedition to Cuba for a while but as you know, when you are young and gung-ho that means your guys whip their butts and we then spend our nights carousing on warm Caribbean or Atlantic beaches with hot Cuban mamas and Cuba Libres or Mojitos.