whiskey bottle

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Noun1.whiskey bottle - a bottle for holding whiskeywhiskey bottle - a bottle for holding whiskey  
bottle - a glass or plastic vessel used for storing drinks or other liquids; typically cylindrical without handles and with a narrow neck that can be plugged or capped
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in classic literature ?
They gathered up scraps of food which had touched his lips, an empty whiskey bottle, a cocoanut from which he had drunk, and even his spittle, and performed all kinds of deviltries over them.
A MAN waded in with a whiskey bottle after seeing a friend involved in a fight.
They claimed that a DNA test conducted in 2008, had concluded that the finger marks found on the terrace of their house, on a whiskey bottle inside the house, and on domestic help Krishna's pillow, belonged to the same person and most certainly a male.
During the incident, Afridi and Syed used the whiskey bottle to further degrade her.
I don't think a lot of people knew this was supposed to be a whiskey bottle ...
"For the consummate collector, we have a 1917 John Jameson and Sons Irish whiskey bottle," said Mr Doughty.
The first time she chased a man out of the store while wielding a whiskey bottle. The two recent robbers haven't been caught.
begins with a little noise in the boiler room, a whiskey bottle tossed
Photographer Jim Marshall captured some of the most notable musicians in historic candid shots still remembered today: Janis Joplin with whiskey bottle and the Beatles racing across Candlestick Park at the end of their final public performance: but what about some of his other shots.
Between them, the 35 residents at the council-run Eddie Miller Court in Tower Road filled a whiskey bottle in their community lounge with coins.
Then Jacqueline stabbed the kidnapper in the neck while Tamara bludgeoned him in the face with the whiskey bottle.
The narration begins with the platonic love Isma has for a young journalist, "the Beloved." This story serves as the seed for the first narrative--Isma's repudiation by/of her husband, who attempts to blind her by beating her badly with a broken whiskey bottle, and her life to follow--and also as the seed for the imagery, repetitive occurrences, parallels in character and action in the rest of the novel.