suds

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bust (some) suds

1. slang To drink beer. Let's go to the bar and bust some suds.
2. slang To wash dishes. Before I became a chef, I worked in the kitchen of a local restaurant busting suds.
See also: bust, suds

crack some suds

slang To drink beer. Let's go to the bar and crack some suds.
See also: crack, suds

in the suds

1. In trouble or experiencing difficulties. The company will officially be in the suds if it loses money again this quarter. I was in the suds after I dented my mom's brand-new car.
2. slang Drunk. Do you remember last night at the bar at all? You were really in the suds.
See also: suds

suck suds

slang To drink beer. One of the best things about summer is firing up the barbecue and sucking some suds on a hot, sunny day. The only thing that old drunk is good as is sucking suds.
See also: suck, suds

suds swiller

slang A beer enthusiast. Sometimes hyphenated. I've never really been a suds swiller, so I usually have to bring my own drinks to parties. Oktoberfest in Munich is a mecca each year for suds-swillers around the globe.
See also: suds, swiller

suds up

1. To create, fill with, or be worked into a foamy lather. If the soap isn't sudsing up, it means you aren't using enough water. Only add a bit of detergent, as you don't want the water to suds up too much.
2. To cover someone or something with soap lather, as while washing. In this usage, a noun or pronoun can be used between "suds" and "up." Make sure you suds up the outside of the car really thoroughly. She plonked the two kids in the bath, grabbed a washcloth, and promptly started sudsing them up.
3. To wash one's hands, face, body, or hair with soap or shampoo. You kids are filthy! Both of you go suds up straight away and then come down for dinner. You shouldn't be sudsing up more than two or three times a week, otherwise you'll strip the natural oils out of your hair.
See also: suds, up
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

bust (some) suds

 
1. Sl. to drink some beer. (Bust is a nonstandard form of burst. See also crack some suds.) Let's go out and bust some suds. I'm tired of busting suds. Let's play cards.
2. Sl. to wash dishes. (Bust is a non-standard form of burst.) I don't want to spend the rest of my life busting suds. You get into that kitchen and bust some suds to earn your allowance.
See also: bust, suds

crack some suds

Sl. to drink some beer. Let's go out tonight and crack some suds. The guys wanted to watch the game and crack some suds.
See also: crack, suds
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of American Idioms and Phrasal Verbs. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

bust (some) suds

1. tv. to drink some beer. Let’s go out and bust some suds.
2. tv. to wash dishes. You get into that kitchen and bust some suds to pay for your meal!
See also: bust, suds

bust suds

verb
See also: bust, suds

crack some suds

tv. to drink some beer. Let’s go out tonight and crack some suds.
See also: crack, suds

in the suds

mod. alcohol intoxicated. When Bob is in the suds, he’s mean.
See also: suds

suck (some) brew

and suck (some) suds
tv. to drink beer. Wanna go suck some brew? Let’s go out and suck suds.
See also: brew, suck

suck some suds

verb
See also: suck, suds

suck suds

verb
See also: suck, suds

suds

1. n. beer. How about some suds, Bill?
2. in. to drink beer. How ’bout going out and sudsing for a while?

suds-swiller

n. a beer-drinker. Ted is a suds-swiller and Bill won’t touch the stuff. What strange roommates.
McGraw-Hill's Dictionary of American Slang and Colloquial Expressions Copyright © 2006 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved.
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