Batted out Colloquial term for being arrested

Batter privates Colloquial term for (Skid Row) begging from private homes. Battered woman syndrome Repeated episodes of physical assault on a woman by the man with whom she lives, often resulting in serious physical and emotional damage to the woman. Such violence tends to follow a predictable pattern.

The violent episodes usually follow verbal argument and are accompanied by verbal abuse. Almost any subject: housekeeping, money, childrearing. may begin the episode. Often the violence become more frequent and severe over time. once a month becomes once a week; a shove becomes a punch. Studies show that the longer the woman stays in the relationship, the more likely she is to be seriously injured. Less and less provocation seems to be enough to trigger an attack once the syndrome has begun. The use of alcohol increases the severity of the assault; a man who usually shoves or slaps his partner is more likely to punch or kick her if he is drunk. Stimulants also have this effect; especially when they are triggering paranoia and paranoic jealousy. With opioids the man is more likely to be abu sive as the drug is wearing off. Battering occurs in cycles of violence. The first phase is characterized by the man acting increasingly irritable, edgy, and tense. Verbal abuse, insults, and criticism increase, and shoves or slaps begin. The second phase is the violent activity. As the tension mounts, the woman becomes unable to calm the man, and she may argue or defend herself. The man uses this as the justification for his anger and assaults her, often saying that he is "teaching her a lesson." The third stage is characterized by apology and remorse on the part of the man, with promises of change. The calm continues until tension builds again. The battered woman syndrome occurs at all socioeconomic levels. The battered woman syndrome is much better recognized now than a decade ago, and several different agencies can assist and protect the woman. In many communities the police have programs to remove the man and to refer the woman to help. Social service departments, battered women's shelters, and counseling services' hotlines can provide both emergency services and long-term help. Batteries South African colloquial term for Mandrax.

Battery acid Colloquial term for LSD. Batty, he is Colloquial term for being on a bad trip.

Batu Colloquial term for smokable metamfe-tamine.

Bau German colloquial term for a prison. Baudelaire, Charles (1821-67), French poet whose work has been a major influence on Western poetry. His poems, classical in form, introduced symbolism. Baudelaire was moody and rebellious, imbued with an intense religious mysticism, and his work reflects an unremitting inner despair. His main theme is the inseparable nature of beauty and corruption. His major work, The Flowers of Evil (1857), originally condemned as obscene, is recognized as a masterpiece, especially remarkable for the brilliant phrasing, rhythm, and expressiveness of its lyrics. Baudelaire contracted syphilis as a young man and his involvement with opium and hashish was initially for medical reasons. Later he was attracted by what he conceived to be the aesthetic potential of the "artificial paradises." In Les Paradis artificiels, 1860 he detailed and expressive described the mental effects of cannabis and opium, that often has been referred to by other authors. Baum des bösen Adlers Brugmansia. Baumdatura Brugmansia arborea. Bäumchen German colloquial term for a cannabis plant.

Baumstechapfel Brugmansia arborea.

Bautizado Brazilian colloquial term for marijuana adulterated with other substances.

Bay 4503 Propiram fumarate.

Bay State Colloquial term for trade name of medical hypodermic syringe (glass.and metal)

used on the street for drug injection.

Bay horse Colloquial term for (Skid Row)

bay rum - a non-beverage alcohol.

Bay horse jockey Colloquial term for (Skid

Row) person who drinks bay rum - a non-

beverage alcohol.

Bay tree Any of several small trees with aromatic leaves, especially the sweet bay, or bay laurel (Laurus nobilis), source of the bay leaf (q.v.) used in cooking. The California laurel (q.v.; Umbellularia californica) is an ornamental tree also called the bay tree. The bay rum tree, or simply bay (Pimenta racemosa), has leaves and twigs that yield, when distilled, oil of bay, which is used in perfumery and in the preparation of bay rum. Bayacen Drug containing more than one substance under international control: Amo-barbital and Meprobamate. Bayonet Colloquial term for syringe. Bayu Boswellia sacra. Baze Colloquial term for amfetamines. Bazille German colloquial term for an informant.

Bazille, linke German colloquial term for informant dealer who offers poor quality or bogus drugs.

Bazokas 1. Cigarettes containing coca paste mixed with tobacco and/or marijuana, mainly sold in the streets in South American cities.

2. Cannabis pipes open in both ends, often home made or of bamboo or glass or even a kitchen roll or toilet paper roll. Bazooka Colloquial term for crack. Bazulco Colloquial term for cocaine. BBB Acronym for blood-brain barrier. BBS Secbutabarbital sodium. BDI Acronym for Behavioral Disturbance Index.

BDMPEA Brom-dimetoxi-fenetylamin, a hallucinogen amfetamine similar to DMA and STP.

See: Designer drugs. BE 426 Tetrazepam. BE 4261 Tetrazepam.

Be away from it Colloquial term for undergoing withdrawal.

Be down Colloquial term for being in prison. Be in 1. Colloquial term for being addicted to a drug. 2. Psychedelic festivals, be ins, often with free supply of LSD was arranged in California, USA in the 1960s. Be in biz Colloquial term for selling drugs. Be in tweeds Colloquial term for smoking marijuana.

Be on edge Colloquial term for being nervous when drug effects wears off and withdrawal symptoms appear. Be out of one's mind Colloquial term for being high on drugs.

Be-bramat Drug containing more than one active substance whereof one under international control: Meprobamate. Be-ins Psychedelic festivals often with "free" LSD, mostly in California in the 1960s. Beam me up Scottie 1. Colloquial term for small flake of crack rolled in a marijuana joint and then sometimes dipped in PCP.

2. Colloquial term for crack dipped in PCP. Beam me up Scotty 1. Colloquial term for small flake of crack rolled in a marijuana joint and then sometimes dipped in PCP. 2. Colloquial term for crack dipped in PCP. Beamer Colloquial term for a crack user. Bean Colloquial term for capsules for drugs. Bean trip Colloquial term for intoxication from ingestion of Benzedrine.

Beanery Colloquial term (Skid Row) for cheap restaurant.

Beans 1. Colloquial term for amfetamine; tablets. 2. Colloquial term for depressants.

3. Colloquial term for mescaline. Bear Colloquial term for LSD on paper. Beast Colloquial term for LSD.

Beastly drunk Colloquial term for drunken, very intoxicated. Beat See. Beat movement. Beat artist Colloquial term for person selling bogus drugs.

Beat for the dough Colloquial term for drug dealer who has no money left for additional purchase.

Beat generation Term referring to certain American writers of the 1950s whose unconventional work and life-style reflected profound disaffection with contemporary society. The poetry and prose of Jack Kerouac, Allen Ginsberg, William Burroughs, and Lawrence Ferlinghetti provided a stimulus that found its way into art and music, as well as active social protest. "Beat," with its double connotation of depressed and beatific, was first used in this way by Kerouac about 1952. See: Beat movement.

Beat movement American social and literary movement originating in the 1950s and centered in the bohemian artist communities of San Francisco's North Beach, Los Angeles' Venice West, and New York City's Greenwich Village. Its adherents, self-styled as "beat" (originally meaning "weary," but later also connoting a musical sense, a "beatific" spirituality, and other meanings as beautitude and beaten) and derisively called "beatniks," ex pressed their alienation from conventional, or "square," society by adopting an almost uniform style of seedy dress, manners, and "hip" vocabulary borrowed from jazz musicians. The beat generation was a anlalogi to Hemingways expression the lost generation. They advocated personal release, purification, and illumination through the heightened sensory awareness that might be induced by drugs, jazz, sex, or the disciplines of Zen Buddhism. The beatniks had a romantic view of outsiders and idealized alcoholics and drug addicts as rebels. Jack Keroacs novel On the road has became classical as a romantic story about vagabonding and drug taking. Beat poets sought to liberate poetry from academic preciosity and bring it "back to the streets." They read their poetry, sometimes to the accompaniment of progressive jazz, in such Beat strongholds as the Coexistence Bagel Shop and Lawrence Ferlinghetti's City Lights bookstore in San Francisco. The verse was frequently chaotic and liberally sprinkled with obscenities but was sometimes, as in the case of Allen Ginsberg's Howl (1956), ruggedly powerful and moving. Ginsberg and other major figures of the movement, such as the novelist Jack Keroacs, advocated a kind of free, unstructured composition in which the writer put down his thoughts and feelings without plan or revision-to convey the immediacy of experience-an approach that led to the production of much undisciplined and incoherent verbiage on the part of their imitators. By about 1960, when the faddish notoriety of the movement had begun to fade, it had produced a number of interesting and promising writers, including Ferlinghetti, Gregory Corso, Philip Whalen, and Gary Snyder, and had paved the way for acceptance of other unorthodox and previously ignored writers, such as the Black Mountain poets and the novelist William Burroughs.

Beat pad Colloquial term for a place where drugs can be purchased.

Beat the gong Colloquial term for smoking opium.

Beat the weed Colloquial term for smoking marijuana.

Beat vials Colloquial term for vials containing sham crack to cheat buyers. Can be a mix of some of the following ingredients: peanuts, pop-corn, chalk, plaster or soap. Beatelvine Betel pepper. Beatles 1. The most popular pop-music group under the 1960s and 1970s with John Lennon, Paul McCartney, George Harrison and Ringo Starr from Liverpool in England. The group where strongly influenced and became a part of the drug cultures of the time.

They used amfetamine when they where working in Hamburg in the beginning of their career.

The records Help and Rubber Soul was produced under influence of cannabis. 1965 Harrison and Lennon used LSD. The psychedelic influence culminated in Sergeant Peppers lonely heart club band. The songs Lucy in the sky with diamonds, Fixing a hole and Being for the benefit of Mr Kite has been interpreted as wordgames around cannabis and LSD. The experiment with psychedelic colours music and dreams dreams continued in Magical mystery tour.

In an interview John Lennon 1970 told that "Help was made on marijuana, A Hard Day's Night on pills. They are real drugs, stronger than marijuana. I have been on pills since I was fifteen, no since I was seventeen or nineteen, than i Became a musician, You got them by the waiters the pills and the boze. I was a hopeless drunk when I went to art school When we wrote Help we began smoking marijuana and stopped drinking alcohol. I have always needed a drug to survive. Same with the others but I always needed more. I took always more pills, more of everything, proberbly because Iam crazier. The Beatles made a public scandal when they told that they have smoked t cannabis at the toilet in Buckingham Palace i when they 1965 were honored with the Imperial order of the Queen Elizabeth II. 2. Colloquial term for cocaine.

Beatnik A person who belongs to the beat-movement or hails the beat-ideals. Beatol 1. Drug containing more than one active substance whereof one under international control: Barbital. 2. Amobarbital. Beatryl Fentanyl citrate. Beaujolais Red wines produced in the Beaujolais region of southern Burgundy, France. The wine is made from the Gamay grape; it is medium red in colour, with a relatively light body and a fruity, refreshing taste. Wines from the southern part of the region are simply called Beaujolais. Wines from certain areas in the northern part of the region with the appellation Beaujolais-Villages generally have more colour and body and are considered to be superior in quality. Ten villages in the north produce the best Beaujolais, classified as Grands Crus; notable among them are Moulina-Vent and Fleurie.

The popularity of Beaujolais increased rapidly in the latter half of the 20th century. It became fashionable to drink it shortly after harvest; this very young wine is called Beaujolais nouveau. By the early 1990s more than half the production was drunk as nouveau. Beaujolais, and particularly Beaujolais nouveau, is often served chilled.

Beaut Colloquial term for drunken (short for a beauty of a drunk).

Beaut (tied on a) Colloquial term for large drinking bout, usually with adverse consequences.

Beauties 1. Colloquial term for amfeta-mines. 2. Colloquial term for barbiturates. Beautiful boulders Colloquial term for crack.

Beautiful horse root Withania somnifera. Beautiful lady Colloquial term for belladonna.

Beauty Colloquial term for amfetamines. Bebatab Drug containing more than one active substance whereof one under international control: Phenobarbital. Bebe Colloquial term for crack. Bebecikler Colloquial term for methadone. Bec Psidium guajava. Becamedic Medazepam. Becher, Johannes Robert (1891-1958), German poet, author and leading intellectual in Berlin in the 1910s and 1920s. During his youth he was idealizing cocaine and was also referring to his cocaine dependence to quit the army.

Becher studied medicine, literature, and philosophy and, in 1918, joined the German Communist Party (KPD). He was already an established commentator on the social and artistic scene and a leader of the movement to transform German society through a revolution of the proletariat. Involved in the Expressionist school that dominated German writing in the period 1910-20, he wrote romantic, emotionally complex poetry that mirrored both his personal turmoil and his visions of a new social order.

He was a member of the rebellious Spartakus Group, and his early experimentation with form gave way to a strict socialist realism. His most famous expressionist poem was "An Europa" (To Europe, 1916). He joined the German Communist party in 1919. In 1933 the Nazis forced Becher into exile, and in 1935 he settled in Moscow as editor of Internationale Literatur, Deutsche Blatter. After the war he was appointed cultural commissary of poetry in East Germany and demanded strict socialist dogma from writers. His own Marxist works include Heimkehr (Homecoming, 1946) and Neue deutsche Volkslieder (New German Folk Songs, 1950). Bechizolo Zipeprol.

Bechterewi Drug containing more than one substance under international control: Amo-barbital and Phenobarbital. Becitramida Spanish for Bezitramide.

Beckna Swedish colloquial term for selling drugs.

Beconerv Drug containing more than one substance under international control: Barbital and Phenobarbital.

Becosed Drug containing more than one active substance whereof one under international control: Phenobarbital sodium. Bedbugs Colloquial term for fellow addicts. Bee 1. Colloquial term for receptacle for drugs. 2. Colloquial term for small amount of marijuana.

Bee that stings Colloquial term for drug habit, especially one rapidly developing. Bee-bee Colloquial term for crack. Beef Colloquial term for false drugs. Beemers Colloquial term for crack. Been had Colloquial term for being arrested. Beer 1. A fermented alcoholic beverage brewed from malt and flavored with hops. 2. A fermented beverage brewed by traditional methods that is then dealcoholized so that the finished product contains no more than 0.5 percent alcohol. 3. A carbonated beverage produced by a method in which the fermentation process is either circumvented or altered, resulting in a finished product having an alcohol content of no more than 0.01 percent. 4. A beverage made from extracts of roots and plants: birch beer. One of the oldest known alcoholic beverages. At first brewed chiefly in the household and monastery, it has been a commercial product since late medieval times and is made today in most industrialized countries. Color, flavor, and alcoholic content (usually 3%-6%) may vary, but the process in brewing is similar: A mash of malt (usually barley), cereal adjunct (e.g., rice and corn), and water is heated and agitated. The liquid is boiled with hops and cooled. Yeast is then added, and fermentation occurs. Known to the Egyptians, Babylonians, and probably to earlier civilizations, beer became the common beverage in northern climates not conducive to grape cultivation. Although beer and wine are both fermented and undistilled, wine is made from basic materials rich in natural sugar, while beer is made from materials high in starch content. Starches must be converted to sugar before fermentation can occur.

Lager beers, are aged beers of German origin, taking their name from the German lagern ("to store"). Bottom-fermented, they are stored at a low temperature for several months, clearing, acquiring mellowness, and becoming charged with carbon dioxide. Most lagers are light in colour, with high carbonation, medium hop flavour, and alcohol content of 3-5 percent by volume. They include Pilsener, Dortmund, Munich, and California steam beer. Topfermented beers, popular in Great Britain, include ale, stout, and a brew intermediate between the two, called porter. They have a sharper, more strongly hopped flavour than lagers and alcohol content ranging from 4 to 6.5 percent or more by volume. Beers made from raw materials other than barley include hundreds of local African drinks made from millet, sorghum, and other available starch crops; Russian kvass, made from fermented rye bread; Chinese samshu, Korean suk, and Japanese sake, all brewed from rice; and pulque, an indigenous Mexican beer made from the fermented sap of the agave plant. The Mexicans and the Japanese also brew and export several brands of Western-style beer. Middle English ber, from Old English beor, from West Germanic, probably from Latin bibere, to drink.

Beer blast Colloquial term for a student beer party.

Beer goggles Colloquial term for blurry vision resulting from too much alcohol for sufficient to make anyone of the opposite sex look attractive.

Beerdigung 1. German colloquial term for a court trial. 2. German colloquial term for a sentence imposed.

Beerdigungsunternehmer 1. German colloquial term for a court. 2. German colloquial term for a prosecutor. Beerigungsunternehmen 1. Colloquial term for a judge. 2. Colloquial term for a prosecutor.

Beerily Colloquial term for cheerful, mellowed manner suggestive of beer, in a fuddled manner.

Beery Colloquial term for cheerful, mellowed manner suggestive of beer, in a fuddled manner.

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