swally


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swally

(ˈswæliɪ)
n, pl -lies
informal
a. an alcoholic drink: I'll have the odd swally.
b. alcoholic drinks in general: Did you overdo the swally on Friday?.
[a Scot form of swallow1]
References in periodicals archive ?
It's not much of a drinking game if you are sinking a swally every time you see a black athlete at the Winter Olympics.
Hand-fishing for swally was not on their to-do list either.
up for cup How big Seb would look having a swally of tipple
Cat However, with six pubs to visit, I figured that even if the tapas-style snacks were too exotic, he'd at least have enough swally to enjoy his day.
Nesbitt would get a game after a week on the swally.
Swally pally It was great to see Derek McInnes show some empathy for wayward winger Gary Mackay-Steven at Pittodrie as he draped an arm over him and said: "See you pal, you're my best mate, my best mate, I bloody love you
He was obviously keen to try deep-fried haggis and fish and a wee swally of Irn-Bru.
Making the Old Firm fans go to the ground is a huge preventative measure because at least it keeps them off the swally for two hours.
In fact, scrub that, it must have been cheap swally night at Clatty Pats on the Thursday because the Friday game at Firhill was a stinker of a performance as well.
Felix had a rare old time sauntering about Glasgow and Edinburgh, probably poking in for a night out in Fat Sam's in Dundee and having a swally at Johnny Foxes in Inverness.
You'd have more luck trying to convince Cathy Jamieson to sit down and have a swally of Buckie.
Sleeping duty Having a swally is part of the Wembley experience but this fan didn't wake up until three days after the 3-2 loss back in 2013.