carouse

Imbibe vs Carouse - What's the difference?

imbibe | carouse |


As verbs the difference between imbibe and carouse

is that imbibe is while carouse is to engage in a noisy or drunken social gathering.

As an adjective imbibe

is soaked, saturated.

As a noun carouse is

a large draught of liquor.

Carouse vs Drunk - What's the difference?

carouse | drunk |


As verbs the difference between carouse and drunk

is that carouse is to engage in a noisy or drunken social gathering while drunk is .

As nouns the difference between carouse and drunk

is that carouse is a large draught of liquor while drunk is a habitual drinker, especially one who is frequently intoxicated.

As an adjective drunk is

in a state of intoxication caused by the consumption of excessive alcohol, usually by drinking alcoholic beverages.

Carouse vs Quaff - What's the difference?

carouse | quaff |


As verbs the difference between carouse and quaff

is that carouse is to engage in a noisy or drunken social gathering while quaff is to drink or imbibe with vigour or relish; to drink copiously; to swallow in large draughts.

As nouns the difference between carouse and quaff

is that carouse is a large draught of liquor while quaff is the act of quaffing, a deep draught.

Carouse vs Spree - What's the difference?

carouse | spree |


As a verb carouse

is to engage in a noisy or drunken social gathering.

As a noun carouse

is a large draught of liquor.

As a proper noun spree is

a particular river that flows through lusatia (eastern germany) and into berlin, where it flows into the havel.

Cavort vs Carouse - What's the difference?

cavort | carouse |


In lang=en terms the difference between cavort and carouse

is that cavort is to move about carelessly, playfully or boisterously while carouse is to drink to excess.

As verbs the difference between cavort and carouse

is that cavort is (originally|intransitive) to prance, said of mounts while carouse is to engage in a noisy or drunken social gathering.

As a noun carouse is

a large draught of liquor.

Banquet vs Carouse - What's the difference?

banquet | carouse | Related terms |

Banquet is a related term of carouse.


As nouns the difference between banquet and carouse

is that banquet is a large celebratory meal; a feast while carouse is a large draught of liquor.

As verbs the difference between banquet and carouse

is that banquet is to participate in a banquet; to feast while carouse is to engage in a noisy or drunken social gathering.

Revelry vs Carouse - What's the difference?

revelry | carouse |


As nouns the difference between revelry and carouse

is that revelry is joyful merry-making while carouse is a large draught of liquor.

As a verb carouse is

to engage in a noisy or drunken social gathering.

Carouse vs Celebrate - What's the difference?

carouse | celebrate |


In lang=en terms the difference between carouse and celebrate

is that carouse is to drink to excess while celebrate is to perform or participate in, as a sacrament or solemn rite; to solemnize; to perform with appropriate rites.

As verbs the difference between carouse and celebrate

is that carouse is to engage in a noisy or drunken social gathering while celebrate is to extol or honour in a solemn manner.

As a noun carouse

is a large draught of liquor.

Carouse vs Carhouse - What's the difference?

carouse | carhouse |


As nouns the difference between carouse and carhouse

is that carouse is a large draught of liquor while carhouse is (us) a garage attached to a house.

As a verb carouse

is to engage in a noisy or drunken social gathering.

Carouse vs Caroused - What's the difference?

carouse | caroused |


As verbs the difference between carouse and caroused

is that carouse is to engage in a noisy or drunken social gathering while caroused is (carouse).

As a noun carouse

is a large draught of liquor.

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