The manufacturer of Herceptin charges approximately $5,100 per month for the drug.
What [U.S. law enforcement is] doing is not putting a dent in what [drug traffickers are] doing.
Despite its reputation, drug arrests are rare, and the police are routinely lenient with the student population.
The lesson begins whenever there is a shooting at a drug location.
The Michigan Senate passed a bill similar to Mississippi: if you are deemed suspicious of drug use, you must take the test.
The drug was formerly in the British Pharmacopoeia, but is inferior to many other anthelmintics and is not now employed.
A swarm surrounded the drug store, the glass door of which stood open.
Something was wanted from the drug store, not two blocks away, and the Wild Rose went in quest of it.
But what are we going to do when we get on the roof of the drug store?
Why did the young woman consult this Dr. Harley—for the drug habit?
late 14c. (early 14c. in Anglo-French), "medicine, chemical ingredients," from Old French droge "supply, stock, provision" (14c.), of unknown origin, perhaps from Middle Dutch or Middle Low German droge-vate "dry barrels," or droge waere, literally "dry wares," but specifically drugs and spices, with first element mistaken as word for the contents (see dry goods), or because medicines mostly consisted of dried herbs.
Cf. Latin species, in Late Latin "wares," then specialized to "spices" (French épice, English spice). The same source produced Italian and Spanish droga, Swedish drog.
Application to "narcotics and opiates" is late 19c., though association with "poisons" is 1500s. Druggie first recorded 1968. To be a drug on or in the market (mid-17c.) is of doubtful connection and may be a different word, perhaps a play on drag, which was sometimes drug c.1240-1800.
c.1600, from drug (n.). Related: drugged; drugging.
A substance used in the diagnosis, treatment, or prevention of a disease or as a component of a medication.
Such a substance as recognized or defined by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.
A chemical substance, such as a narcotic or hallucinogen, that affects the central nervous system, causing changes in behavior and often addiction.
To administer a drug, especially in an overly large quantity, to an individual.
To stupefy or dull with or as if with a drug; to narcotize.
Displeased; angry; pissed off: If other players are drug about it or feel that I'm trying to horn in, then it's not much fun
[1940+ Jazz musicians; past participle of drag, in a dialect variation]