wino


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wino

(ˈwɑɪno)
1. n. wine. How about a little more wino?
2. n. a wine drunkard. I gave the wino some money to help him stop the shakes.
References in periodicals archive ?
Inzwischen blickt das Reallabor WiNo auf eine bewegte Zeit zuruck: Die Themenfindung ist abgeschlossen, die Arbeit in den Teilprojekten hat begonnen und mit dem Wissensdialog vor Ort zeigt WiNo Prasenz in der Region.
A cheap drunk is the main appeal of the wines that winos call "grape" or "jug," but most often just "cheap.
He was in a band called the Mark Curry Band, and Mark Curry is a Dogpatch Wino.
We ended day one of the turf season with a forecast as Monfils Monfils beat Wino by half a length, a result that had me high-fiving George Baker in the paddock - quite a thoughtless gesture as he also had one in the race, and I would like to apologise to him for my unbridled emotions.
a wino inquires "them you know," --she replies-- "the enchilada-hunters fumiga-latinos shooting at their own fears & their fears Tlatoani overlap with our dreams.
While not as epic as brilliant predecessor Candy, this is a sunny, happy-golucky track, rippling with bursts of brass, with Paolo sounding more like Terence Trent D'Arby again and less like a homeless wino.
In the eyes of the law he could claim to be a documentary maker and nobody was going to take the word of a wino against him that he was deliberately feeding them booze.
Looking wild-eyed and confused, hugging herself and repeatedly wiping her nose, Wino slurred, gurned and blundered around onstage at Belgrade's Kalemegdan Park - and was met with a chorus of jeers and boos.
Wonder Wino sprinted down a street, stopped a passing sports car and leaped into the back seat after a row with long-suffering Mitch.
No, not the wino on the 73, the fella from the Coke ads.
Oh, well, I'm afraid I can't help you, officer,' says the wino.