Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Acronyms, Encyclopedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
Eventually, that pollution will push increasing numbers of people to seek groundwater to slake their personal, industrial, and agricultural thirsts.
In the fountain, men and women bathe, slake their thirst, and refresh themselves.
A Washington state homeless man pleaded guilty to second-degree burglaiy after his "beer-need" defense failed to convince a Snohomish County judge he was justified in breaking in to a convenience store to slake his thirst.
As they try to slake the thirst of more and more people with less and less water, these urban officials acknowledge an ecological reality.
More and more beer lovers are turning to craft brews to slake their thirst.
Since contractors often offered whiskey on the job to slake the thirst and physical pain of the men, intemperance became a structured feature.
And water does far more than slake thirst, said Marina Chaparro, spokesperson for the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics.
Webster Hall will now be better suited to maximize the artist experience and fan enjoyment by focusing on every detail for each show that Webster Hall hosts, which already includes The Studio at Webster Hall, Marlin Room at Webster Hall, and their new venue Slake (around the corner from Penn Station).
Nearby stands the red brick pavilion With water fountain where we used to slake our thirst With water from a metal cup and chain.
Jarrow Slake was a huge bowl of tidal mudflats next to the 7th century St Paul's Church.
The brewer can trace its roots back to 1880 when it was set up to slake the thirst of the British garrison.
Smoothies don't really slake the thirst, which is how HMRC defines a beverage is," she said.