Soup vs Beer - What's the difference?

soup | beer |


As nouns the difference between soup and beer

is that soup is or soup can be any of various dishes commonly made by combining liquids, such as water or stock with other ingredients, such as meat and vegetables, that contribute flavor and texture while beer is .

As a verb soup

is or soup can be (uncommon) to feed: to provide with soup or a meal.

soup

English

(wikipedia soup)

Etymology 1

From (etyl) (m), from (etyl) .

Verb

(en verb)
  • Noun

    (en noun)
  • Etymology 2

    (1645) (etyl) soupe, from (etyl) souppe, sope, from . See also sop.

    Noun

  • Any of various dishes commonly made by combining liquids, such as water or stock with other ingredients, such as meat and vegetables, that contribute flavor and texture.
  • Pho is a traditional Vietnamese soup .
  • * c. 1430' (reprinted '''1888 ), Thomas Austin, ed., ''Two Fifteenth-century Cookery-books. Harleian ms. 279 (ab. 1430), & Harl. ms. 4016 (ab. 1450), with Extracts from Ashmole ms. 1429, Laud ms. 553, & Douce ms. 55 [Early English Text Society, Original Series; 91], London: 374760, page 11:
  • Soupes dorye. — Take gode almaunde mylke
  • # (countable) A serving of such a dish, typically in a bowl.
  • # (uncountable) The liquid part of such a dish; the broth.
  • (figuratively) Any mixture or substance suggestive of soup consistency.
  • # (slang) Thick fog or cloud (also (pea soup)).
  • # (US, slang) Nitroglycerin or gelignite, especially when used for safe-cracking.
  • # (cant) Dope (illicit drug, used for making horses run faster or to change their personality).
  • # (photography) Processing chemicals into which film is dipped, such as developer.
  • # (biology) Liquid or gelatinous substrate, especially the mixture of organic compounds that is believe to have played a role in the origin of life on Earth.
  • primordial soup
  • # An unfortunate situation; trouble, problems (a fix, a mess); chaos.
  • #* {{quote-book
  • , year=1960 , author= , title=(Jeeves in the Offing) , section=chapter I and X , passage=B. Wickham had also the disposition and general outlook on life of a ticking bomb. In her society you always had the uneasy feeling that something was likely to go off at any moment with a pop. You never knew what she was going to do next or into what murky depths of soup' she would carelessly plunge you. [...] “It may be fun for her,” I said with one of my bitter laughs, “but it isn't so diverting for the unfortunate toads beneath the harrow whom she plunges so ruthlessly ' in the soup .”}}
  • # (surfing) The foamy portion of a wave.
  • Derived terms
    * alphabet soup * beef soup * beer soup * bird's nest soup * bread soup * canned soup * chicken soup * condensed soup * cream soup * dessert soup * duck soup * egg droup soup * fish soup * French onion soup * fruit soup * in the soup * leek soup * lentil soup * miso soup * mock turtle soup * noodle soup * oxtail soup * pea soup * primordial soup * she-crab soup * soup bowl * soup du jour * souped-up * souper * souping * soup dumpling * soup fire * soup kitchen * soup legs * soup of the day * soup plate * soup's on * soup sandwich * soup to nuts * soup up * soupy * stone soup * tomato soup * vegetable soup * wine soup * winter melon soup * word soup
    Hyponyms
    * bisque * bouillon * broth * chowder * * cream soup * gazpacho * gruel * porridge * * summer soup *

    Verb

    (en verb)
  • (uncommon) To feed: to provide with soup or a meal.
  • * 1904 October, East is East and West is West'', in ''The Vassar Miscellany , volume 34, number 1, page 236:
  • "I was so mad, I let him wait half an hour to-night before I souped him."
  • * (rfdate), Diza Sauers, Historama , page 152:
  • She cooked huge stock pots and souped her dogs once a day.
  • * 2008 , C Mark Chapoton, A Tale of Two Iditarods , page 34:
  • I souped the dogs, and went in for a bite. I ended up going back out and making my pups a full meal, then went back in and pigged out myself.
  • To be in trouble or in difficulty (often passive--cf. (in the soup)).
  • * {{quote-book
  • , year=1922 , author=(James Joyce) , title=(Ulyssis) , section=II , passage=Luck I had the presenee [sic] of mind to dive into Manning's or I was souped .}}
  • (photography) To develop (film) in a (chemical) developing solution.
  • * 1970 December, in The Rotarian , volume 117, number 6, page 31:
  • That girl Vivienne, by the way, once worked as a secretary in the workshop of The Rotarian, began "souping " her own snapshots at home, went from there to top rank as a New York color photographer specializing in small children
  • * 1991 , Ruth Jean Dale, Society Page :
  • "Then perhaps it won't surprise you to learn Annie's taking over the Sunday social column," Roz said. "You photo-guys'll be souping her film."
  • * 1998 , Edward Gorman, Cold Blue Midnight :
  • And her camera position had been completely out of his sight. Satisfied that she'd gotten everything she'd needed - much more, in fact - she went back inside and got to work. Jill had souped her first photographs while she'd been on
  • * 2005 , Jock Lauterer, Community Journalism: A Personal Approach , page 242:
  • By 6 pm Beau and I are back at the paper, souping the film, when Woody rushes into the room.
  • (obsolete) To sup or swallow.
  • (Wyclif)
  • (obsolete) To breathe out.
  • (Camden)

    beer

    English

    (wikipedia beer)

    Etymology 1

    From (etyl) bere, from (etyl) .

    Noun

  • (uncountable) An alcoholic drink fermented from starch material commonly barley malt, often with hops or some other substance to impart a bitter flavor.
  • * {{quote-book, year=1922, author=(Ben Travers), title=(A Cuckoo in the Nest)
  • , chapter=1 citation , passage=“[…] the awfully hearty sort of Christmas cards that people do send to other people that they don't know at all well. You know. The kind that have mottoes like
      Here's rattling good luck and roaring good cheer, / With lashings of food and great hogsheads of beer . […]”}}
  • (uncountable) A fermented extract of the roots and other parts of various plants, as spruce, ginger, sassafras, etc.
  • (uncountable) A solution produced by steeping plant materials in water or another fluid.
  • (countable) A glass, bottle, or can of any of the above beverages.
  • (countable) A variety of the above beverages.
  • Synonyms
    * See also
    Derived terms
    * beer and skittles * beer belly * beer-bust * beer can * beered-up * beer garden * beer goggles * beer gut * beer hall * beerily * beerish * beerless * beer mat * beer muscles * beer parlour * beery * bock beer * champagne taste on a beer budget * craft beer * cry in one's beer * ginger beer * keg beer * ice beer * near beer * root beer * small beer * spruce beer (beer)

    Descendants

    * Indonesian: (l) * Malay: (l)

    Verb

    (en verb)
  • To give beer to (someone)
  • * Sidney Daryl, His First Brief. A Comedietta'' in 1870 , Clement Scott, ''Drawing-room Plays and Parlour Pantomimes , Robson and Sons, pages 303–304:
  • No doubt he then can feed us, wine us, beer us, And cook us something that can warm and cheer us.
  • * 2010 , Steve Brezenhoff, The Absolute Value of -1 , Carolrhoda Lab, page 121:
  • Beer me!” said Goody. “Also your weed is shit. Where’s the good stuff, dude?”
  • * 2013 , Janet E. Cameron, Cinnamon Toast and the End of the World , Hatchette Books Ireland, page 124:
  • I heard Patty Marsh yelling, ‘Beer him, Eleanor!’
  • * 2013 , R. D. Power, Forbidden , page 39:
  • Beer me!” To his astonishment she obeyed his command, appearing a minute later with a glass of beer and a wry smile.

    Etymology 2

    From (etyl) beere, equivalent to .

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • One who is or exists.
  • *
  • Derived terms
    * *

    Anagrams

    * * 1000 English basic words ----