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Drug slang noun Cocaine
verb To snort a drug, inhale cocaine, or smoke marijuana
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References in periodicals archive ?
"People might think it's not real or you run into the challenge of the potential for people to go, 'It's so real that it's not real.' But in this case it worked out very well and through all that edge and attitude and bite that we had and nearly coming to blows backstage and one night in the ring-literally we were nose-to-nose, it was any second.
Motorists were coming to blows because of a new road lay-out in the city centre.
Motorists were reportedly coming to blows at the pounds 1.2 million St Chad's Circus island, which last year replaced a huge roundabout.
Tory Angela Watkinson added: "They can even learn about arguing without coming to blows. These social skills are important and contribute to the elimination of bullying."
Later, tempers fray in the bar and the pair end up coming to blows.
Punctuated by reminiscing, Minty's flatulence - owing to his drastic cabbage soup diet - and drippy Ian Beale coming to blows with Andy after declaring him 'a big bully with a bog brush,' the news finally arrived that Dot is going to be fine.
So when I got to Kembra's to interview her, we ended up coming to blows over a King Diamond tape.
"In today's society it does seem ridiculous when people are almost coming to blows over a parking space."
A man inside the shop received a minor head injury during the incident, after coming to blows with the suspect.
POLICE officers and soldiers will be coming to blows this weekend - and hundreds of onlookers are expected to turn out to urge them on.
However, Stevie is determined to win Stella back and goes to their flat to fight for her forgiveness but ends up coming to blows with Bob.
It's better to take these steps now so they can avoid things coming to blows later on."