One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A drink made from or flavoured with oranges.‘she was eating toast and jam for breakfast and drinking orange juice’count noun ‘I decided to get a coffee rather than an orange juice’
- ‘I was just getting myself a glass of orange juice when the doorbell rang.’
- ‘It was the best continental breakfast I have ever tasted, with deliciously buttery croissants, freshest orange juice, and perfectly strong, smooth espresso.’
- ‘He reports that sales of calcium-fortified orange juice are increasing dramatically.’
- ‘She is seated at the bar sipping an orange juice and chatting.’
- ‘We had been ushered into their shady courtyard for a breakfast of strong lattes, fresh orange juice and pastries.’
- ‘When I don't have enough sugar, I'll get a little dizzy, and I take a glass of orange juice.’
- ‘I had a cup of soup and a glass of orange juice.’
- ‘Between the two of them, they ate seven eggs, four pieces of toast, six slices of bacon and two large glasses of orange juice each.’
- ‘There is a deli where I buy orange juice and wheat toast every morning.’
- ‘He even squeezed a pitcher of fresh orange juice, receiving unanimous approval for the meal.’
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