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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Illness & disability, Drink
hangoverhang‧o‧ver /ˈhæŋəʊvə $ -oʊvər/ ●○○ noun [countable]  1 MIDFDa pain in your head and a feeling of sickness that you get the day after you have drunk too much alcohol I had a terrible hangover the next day.see thesaurus at headache2 a hangover from something
Examples from the Corpus
hangoverI was grateful, as I had never before experienced what is euphemistically called a hangover.Could you try to keep the noise down? I've got a hangover.After all you had to drink last night, I'm surprised you don't have a hangover.The company's debt is a hangover from its attempts to expand too rapidly.She knew that her feeling of awkwardness in social situations was a hangover from her schooldaysI hope it gave them an almighty hangover.Whatever one's political leanings, the threat of serious disruption from the miners, union seemed quite evidently an ideological hangover.Extra vitamins, especially B. And I think the medical social worker, once she's over her present hangover.The plants that grew over their grave are believed to remedy hangovers.Kevin woke up the next day with a terrible hangover.It's the hangover from twenty-four hours of daft behaviour.had a ... hangoverElaine had a hangover and the shrill ringing of the telephone made her head ache even more.With the wild night, after two months, sobriety, he had a hangover would stiffen an eel.When Maria knocked on the door at half past five I woke as if I had a hangover.I had a hangover that was mutating into some kind of brain disorder.She had a hangover already and she hadn't even finished drinking.
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