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  • It was the kind of place he was supposed to drive into, play a sell-out gig, go back to his hotel, get stocious, pick up one of the marginally less hefty local boilers, shove it in her mouth so he didn't have to listen to her stupid accent, kick her out, go to bed, get up and drive away again, all the time thanking fuck he was only passing through.

    A Big Boy Did It and Ran Away

  • The General’s in liquor, he’s langers, twisted, stocious, blue moldy and cursing for soda.

    At Swim, Two Boys


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  • "But it was when he got really stocious—on a fair day, or a Friday, or whatever—that's when we heard the real fun."

    The Dirty Dust by Máirtín Ó Cadhain, translated by Alan Titley, p 52

    June 5, 2016

  • I'll tell you why, because we like to drink, and we believe there's no such thing as too much of a good thing. Because nothing really ever made sense to us, and as we grow older we realize that all the authorities figures in our life, the Catholic Church, the British Monarchy (or for us in America, the Government), minute differences between people causing so much violence, the worldwide epidemic and famine and pestilence, all of it. And when we drink, it all just kind of goes away.

    December 18, 2007

  • SoG, you could do me a favour by enlightening me on head the ball. I presume it has something to do with football but I'm not exactly sure what/how.

    December 17, 2007

  • Why do we Scots (and Irish) have so many words for drunk? It's a mystery to me.

    December 17, 2007

  • is used pretty commonly in Ireland to mean "drunk" or fluthered.

    January 30, 2007