gut-rot

gut-rot

n
1. (Cookery) a type of food or alcoholic drink that is unpleasant and poor in quality
2. (Pathology) an upset stomach
3. (Pathology) stomach pains
References in periodicals archive ?
What's the offer for drinkers for the cheap booze addicts who can't afford a PS9000-a-month treatment course and who now can't afford their fix of gut-rot? If you're going to nanny us, help the medicine go down.
nights in a stolen bed with that awful gut-rot rising up in the throat.
It was right in the middle of the Queen's speech and after about ten pints of gut-rot cider when he decided to cut a hole in my parents' draft excluder, take off his trousers and begin performing what he called "a hand's free production" of The Jungle Book for us kids.
But, today, instead of the gut-rot red and paint-stripper white, one can plan in a little sophistication with a selection of wines to go with different styles of cheeses, far more readily available now than they were then.
But alongside the beers with barmy names like OId Volestrangler and Ploughboy's Trousers, most pubs now sell wine and not just those huge bottles of what seemed to be a blend of Algerian gut-rot and mid-European anti-freeze that first appeared 30 years ago.
"'We are absolutely gut-rot tired of the arrogance, the condescending attitude, the cavalier nature, the nonresponsive nature of the Mississippi highway commissioners.
They arrive clutching a bottle of gut-rot they bought for 70p in the duty free shop at Bucharest airport - one sip and your eyes water more than your average guest on the Oprah Winfrey Show - and immediately steam into the 12-year-old Scotch.
Bootleggers had a supply of genuine Irish whiskey but when that ran out they passed any gut-rot liquor off as Irish.
You may think you've "done" the land of feta cheese and gut-rot retsina, but if your summer jaunts have thus far been confined to the Greek islands, then it is time to think again.