beer

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Related to Beers: Beers Criteria, Beers law
  • noun

Synonyms for beer

ale

Synonyms

Words related to beer

a general name for alcoholic beverages made by fermenting a cereal (or mixture of cereals) flavored with hops

References in classic literature ?
So this German attends only the lectures which belong to the chosen branch, and drinks his beer and tows his dog around and has a general good time the rest of the day.
She came back, with some bread and meat and a little mug of beer.
As to that," answered Musqueton, puzzled how to get out of the difficulty, "I must confess that to me beer is as disagreeable as wine is to the English.
We'll want oceans of beer to convince us - firmaments full.
It won't be the first time I've dined off a bottle of beer, and my mind's never clearer than when I do.
None had such lovely trees standing around, or was so covered with trailing clematis and sweet woodbine; none had such good beer and such humming ale; nor, in wintertime, when the north wind howled and snow drifted around the hedges, was there to be found, elsewhere, such a roaring fire as blazed upon the hearth of the Blue Boar.
And ten pounds, metamorphosed into quart bottles of beer, reared an immense and radiant vision, very like a brewery, inside his head.
Lady Lydiard, in the act of pouring out a second glassful of beer, suddenly set down the jug.
Men with calloused hands and attired in garments that showed the wear of an endless trudge for a living, smoked their pipes contentedly and spent five, ten, or perhaps fifteen cents for beer.
As I toddled along, the beer slopped over the rim upon my legs.
The true cause of their watching did, indeed, at length, put an end to it; for this was no other than the strength and goodness of the beer, of which having tippled a very large quantity, they grew at first very noisy and vociferous, and afterwards fell both asleep.
Stumps, you lout, you've had too much beer again to-day.
Half-a-dozen dishes stood upon the shelves; the table was laid for supper with a bowl of porridge, a horn spoon, and a cup of small beer.
But, on the other hand, the postilion who drove us was a Viscount, a son of some bankrupt Imperial General, who accepted a pennyworth of beer on the road.
Come and drink some beer with me at the Silenus," said the robust Ossipon after an interval of silence pervaded by the rapid flap, flap of the slippers on the feet of the Perfect Anarchist.