He was an alleged extortion victim of Bulger, who had engaged in a hostile takeover of a liquor store that Rakes once owned.
The possibilities seem endless: Who needs a trip to the liquor store when the toddler can turn water into wine, amirite?
He turned it down at first and agreed to do it only because the producer sent him a case of liquor and some flowers.
The cafés, taverns, laundries, shoe-repair shops and liquor stores are all closed.
The liquor conglomerate also produces the single malts Talisker and Oban.
Alabama forbids the sale of liquor for everything but the communion.
He had been drinking, and the warmth of the liquor was in his voice.
Suffer them to stand together one hour, then decant the liquor.
Also, for the most part, they were just then more or less in liquor.
Send the liquor you intend for me to my hospital in the rear.
c.1200, likur "any matter in a liquid state," from Old French licor "fluid, liquid; sap; oil" (Modern French liqueur), from Latin liquorem (nominative liquor) "liquidity, fluidity," also "a liquid, the sea," from liquere "be fluid, liquid" (see liquid (adj.)). Narrowed sense of "fermented or distilled drink" (especially wine) first recorded c.1300. To liquor up "get drunk" is from 1845. The form in English has been assimilated to Latin, but the pronunciation has not changed.
liquor liq·uor (lĭk'ər)
An aqueous solution, especially of a medicinal substance.
An alcoholic beverage made by distillation rather than by fermentation.
(lī'kwôr, lĭk'wôr) In anatomical nomenclature, a term for any of several body fluids.