Apo LorazepamLorazepam 05 Lorazepam

Apo-LorazepamLorazepam I Lorazepam. Apo-O German colloquial term for pharmaceutical opium.

Apo-Oxazepam 10 Oxazepam. Apo-Oxazepam 15 Oxazepam. Apo-Oxazepam 30 Oxazepam. Apo-Schrank German colloquial term for receptacle for safekeeping of opioids in a drug store.

Apo-oxazepam Nitrazepam or Oxazepam. Apodol Anileridine or Anileridine dihydro-chloride.

Apodorm Nitrazepam. Apogualon Methaqualone. Apolamine Phenobarbital. Apollinaire, Guillaume (1880 -1918), was an art critic and poet who had a significant influence on the French avant-garde of the early 20th century. An important modernist figure, he is frequently linked with such diverse movements as Cubism and futurism and is said to have coined the terms orphism and surrealism.

Apollinaire was the son of a Polish aristocrat and an Italian army officer and was originally named Wilhelm Apollinaris de Kostrowitzki. Raised and educated in Monte Carlo, he eventually moved to Paris. After working (190102) as a tutor in the Rhineland, where he had an unhappy love affair with an English governess, Annie Playden, he returned to Paris. There he published art criticism and poetry for such journals as La Plume and Les Soirees de Paris.

Apollinaire's close association with scores of Parisian painters, including Braque, Delaunay, Derain, Dufy, Picasso, and Henri Rousseau, aided him in writing numerous influential essays, culminating in The Cubist Painters: Aesthetic Meditations (1913; Eng. trans., 1944; rev. ed., 1949). The book helped to define the style of cubism and eventually made Apollinaire a critic of international renown. In 1913 he published a collection of poems, Alcools (Eng. trans., 1964), in which he radically blended traditional rhyme schemes with unpunctuated free verse. The volume contains two of Apollinaire's best poems, Zone and La chanson du mal-aime. This work was considered his poetic masterpiece. It was followed by Calligrammes (1918; Eng. trans, 1970), in which the visual shape of the poem corresponds to its subject matter: rain streams down a page; a fountain spurts up. He also wrote fiction, including The Poet Assassinated (1916;

Eng. trans, 1923), and such surrealistic plays as The Breasts of Tiresias (1918; Eng. trans.,1966).

Apollinaire volunteered for the French army during World War I and received a head wound in 1916. Never fully recovering, he contracted Spanish influenza and died just before the Armistice.

Apollo Thai term for marijuana cigarette. Apolloniabraut Aconitum napellus. Apolloniakraut Aconitum napellus. Apolloniawurz Aconitum napellus. Apollonset Diazepam. Apomorphine C17H17NO2. Pat. 1905. A poisonous white crystalline alkaloid, derived from morphine and used medicinally to induce vomiting. Has been used in aversion therapy against drug abuse. Apoqualon Methaqualone. Aporphan Cathine hydrochloride. Apostle Colloquial term for cooked opium pill.

Apothecary 1. One that prepares and sells drugs and other medicines; a pharmacist. 2. A pharmacy. Middle English apotecarie, from Old French apotecaire and from Medieval Latin apothêcrius, both from Late Latin, clerk, from Latin apothêca, storehouse, from Greek apothk : apo-, away. Apotheke machen German colloquial term for drug store or pharmacy break-in. Apotheken-Junk German colloquial term for obtaining drugs by breaking into a drug store or pharmacy.

Apotheken-O German colloquial term for pharmaceutical opium. Apozepam Diazepam. Appelation d Orgine Term on French wine label identifying the wines origin. Appellation Contrôlée Term on French wine label attesting to the origin and quality of the wine.

Appetite suppressant An agent used to reduce hunger and diminish food intake in the treatment of obesity. Most such drugs are sympathomimetic amines, whose efficacy is limited by associated insomnia, dependence phenomena, and other adverse effects. Amfe-tamines were formerly in medical use for their appetite suppressant effects. Synonyms: Anorectic agent; Anorexiant. Appetitzügler Fenproporex hydrochloride. Appetizer Drink, usually alcoholic, taken before meals to stimulate the appetite. Appetrol Dexamfetamine sulfate or Mepro-bamate.

Apple 1. Colloquial term for Seconal. 2. Colloquial term for a non-drug user. Apple Palsy Colloquial term for being extremely drunk from applejack.

Apple Toddy Mixed drink made with whiskey and apples.

Apple Wine 1. Cider. 2. Cider to which brandy and sugar have been added and allowed to stand for about a year. Apple joint Colloquial term for hollow apple used as a hashish smoking device. Apple turn-on Colloquial term for cookies baked with hashish or marijuana. Apple-brandy Synonyme for applejack. Applejack 1. American name for apple brandy similar to the French calvados. Made by distilling fermented cider. 2. Colloquial term for crack.

Apples Colloquial term for fellow addicts. Apply Whiskey Synonyme for applejack. Appo Opium.

Appointment with a Shadow Film released in 1957. Director: Richard Carlson; Joseph Pevney. George Nader plays a reporter whose career is ruined by liquor. A comeback opportunity presents itself when Nader is a bystander at the arrest of a well-known criminal. The reporter knows that the crook, who has been accused of an ambush murder, is innocent, and he sets about to collar the real killer. Nader goes "cold turkey" on the booze despite tempations at every turn, and gets his man.

Apricot brandy Alcoholic beverage flavoured with apricots. The drink has a mythological aphrodisiac effect which some anthropologists have suggested is due to the belief that apricot was the famed apple of the Garden of Eden. In William Shakespeare's A Midsummer Night's Dream, fairies are instructed as to the erotic effects of the fruit. April Showers Film released in 1948. Director: James Kern. April Showers stars Jack Carson and Ann Sothern as a pair of small-time vaudevillians, whose act gets nowhere until their young son (Robert Ellis) joins the act. The threesome form a knockabout acrobatic turn which propels them into the Big Time. Jealous of his son's success, Carson takes to the bottle, and the act breaks up in a spirit of mutual recrimination. This being a Warner Bros. musical, the three family members are reunited for a sentimental climax. April Showers was based in great part on the vaudeville career of Buster Keaton, who chose after much consideration not to pursue the matter in court. Aprobarbs Barbital. Apron Colloquial term for a bartender. APSAD Acronym for the Australian Professional Society on Alcohol and other Drugs. Publishes the Drug and Alcohol Review. Apsinthos Artemisia absinthium. Aptrol Metamfetamine hydrochloride.

Apydon Phenobarbital. Apelinil Depot Etilamfetamine. Aqua Water. Aqua dest Distilled water. Aqua vitae Middle English aqua vite, from Medieval Latin aqua vitae. Strong distilled alcohol. See Aquavit.

Aqua-duck Colloquial term for a prohibitionist.

Aqual Methaqualone.

Aqual, on Methaqualone hydrochloride.

Aqualin plus Pentobarbital sodium.

Aqualon Methaqualone.

Aquatensin Chlordiazepoxide hydrochlo-

ride.

Aquavit Swedish, Danish and Norwegian ak-vavit. A strong, clear Scandinavian liquor distilled from potato or grain mash and flavored with caraway seed.

In both the Scandinavian countries and northern Germany, aquavit is usually served chilled and unmixed, in small glasses, and is usually accompanied by appetizers or sandwiches; it is the traditional accompaniment to a smorgasbord. From Medieval Latin aqua vitae, highly distilled spirits: Latin aqua, water + Latin vitae, genitive of vita, life.

Aquietyl Pentobarbital sodium and Phenobarbital sodium.

Ar-cha-ko Colloquial term for using weapons in robberies for the purpose of getting money for drugs. Ar-gesic Amobarbital sodium. Araba tekelekleri Turkish colloquial term for amfetamines.

Arabian Nights The Arabian Nights, also called The Thousand and One Nights, is a large collection of stories, mostly of Arabian, Indian, or Persian origin, written in Arabic between the 14th and 16th centuries. They were introduced into Europe through Antoine Gal-land's French translation (1704-17). The best-known English version is by the explorer Sir Richard Burton, who published (1885-88) a complete version.

The frame story, Persian in origin, turns on the woman-hating King Schahriah (Shahryar) who, after his queen's blatant infidelity, marries a different woman each night and then slays her the next morning, thus ensuring her faithfulness. The bride Scheherazade (Shah-razad), however, beguiles the king with a series of stories for a thousand and one nights, withholding the ending of each story until the next night. In this way she saves her life. The elaborately plotted stories, filled with intrigue, are folkloric in origin. Three of the best known are The History of Aladdin, or the Wonderful Lamp, The History of Sinbad the

Sailor, and The History of Ali Baba and the Forty Thieves and Tale of the Hashisch Eater. These stories sometimes refer to hashish and its effect, especially on sexuality. The stories were the first introduction to cannabis and its effects for many Europeans. It has been suggested that the flying carpet was inspired by cannabis intoxication.

"Know that the most delicious thing that my ear has ever heard. O my young lord, is this the story that came to me of a hashish eater among hashish eaters". (from Tale of the Hashish Eater)

"There was once. my lord, crown of my head. a man in a certain city who was a fisherman by trade and a hashish eater by occupation (from Tale of the Two Hashish Eater). Arabian tea Colloquial term for khat. Arabischer Tee Khat. Aragi A distilled alcohol beverage in Sudan. Arasqua The root of a Brazilian plant with hallucinogenic effects.

Arathwa Colloquial term for Amazon Basin hallucinogen.

Aratwa The root of a Brazilian plant with hallucinogenic effects. Araza Psidium guajava. Arbeit German colloquial term for an order for storage, smuggle, transport, sale or mediation of drugs.

Arbeiterkoks German colloquial term for amfetamine.

Arbeitsamt German colloquial term for:

1. Places where drugs are available and taken.

2. Groups of drug dealers. Arbeitsdrogen German colloquial term for cocaine and amfetamines.

Arbiter bibendi One appointed as chief or ruler over a celebration, especially to manage the drinking.Latin. Arbol de los Brujos See: Latue. Arbol del viento Solandra. Arboles de navidad 1. Argentinean colloquial term for barbiturates. 2. Argentinean colloquial term for ("Christmas trees") red and blue capsules containing amobarbital and se-cobarbital.

Arbor Areka Areca catechu.

Arbutal Butalbital.

ARC l-C-25 Noracymethadol.

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