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Knowing when to drink alcohol, and how much, at professional events (opinion)

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JavaScript is disabled. For a better experience, please enable JavaScript dribk your browser before proceeding. Do you want to get a drink tonight? Thread starter zaffy Start date Apr 18, tonighytou Can I use 'feel like' or 'fancy' in such context? I imagine that you can use "fancy", zaffy, if you are trying to speak British English. It is so common over here that I am reluctant to call I could use a drink tonightyou an error even though many other speakers probably consider it to be one.

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Asking a friend to come with me for a drink | WordReference Forums

Senior Member. Do you fancy going out for a drink? DonnyB Sixties Mod.

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I think there's a stronger implication of "going out to a pub, a bar, etc. South East England. In BE, it can be pared right down to 'Fancy a drink?

And may "g oing out for a drink" refer to a coffee as well or does that refer cuold alcoholic drinks only? English - U.

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In most cases, probably alcohol only. Are you free for a coffee tonight?

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Do you feel like going out on the town tonight? And no matter if that would be coffee or some alcoholic drink, dirnk you always make it countable in the singular form? Feel like a drink, Go out for a coffee. Some people talk about "going out for drinks".

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That's another alternative. It clearly indicates you're not planning to have just one. If you go out for "a drink" you might only have one or you might keep going.

Do a search for posts about coffee. There is a lot of discussion about what different people say. When I was growing up there coould only the option of going out for coffee or going out for a cup of coffee.

Now lots of I could use a drink tonightyou talk about going out for a coffee. It still sounds odd to me. I picture having to hold my hands out as they pour the coffee in my hands.

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Where's my cup? Here in Poland we often invite friends to go out to have a beer.

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Would it be natural to say "Do you feel like having a beer tonight? Speaking for AE A beer is not a drink - even though it's alcohol.

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You can go out drinking and drink beer all night and never have a drink. In that context, drink means a "mixed drink" of some kind of liquor - whiskey, vodka, etc.

So these are two different questions: Do colud feel like having a beer tonight? So in that case, even though you're out for a drink, you're having a beer, not a drink.

But you would still be "drinking" because you are consuming alcohol. If someone invites you for "a beer" it's possible you are going somewhere where beer is the only option.

Not all places that serve beer serve hard liquor, too. Inviting someone for a beer sounds more casual than inviting them for a drink. Get it?

Here's 50 excuses we use to drink. But there's so, so much more! How many of these have you used to go drinking?. I wish I could see you tonight. You sound like you could use a drink.” I laughed weakly. “I definitely could, but I'm afraid that's impossible.” I was in no position to. is a common and colloquial way to say "Do you want to go somewhere and have a drink?" I can't tell you how often British speakers use "feel.

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