She hits me and she beats me and she drinks. My mom is an alcoholic.
If you came from Mars and tried to analyse British or American society through novels, you'd think our society was preponderantly full of middle-aged, slightly alcoholic, middle-class, intellectual men, most of whom are divorced from their families and have nothing to do with children.
As an alcoholic, you have no appreciation for your wife or your children's feelings, but I'm making up for that now. I'm winning my children's trust back.
Cigarettes and coffee: an alcoholic's best friend!
I know I was an alcoholic because I was preoccupied whether alcohol was going to be served or not.
My makeup wasn't smeared, I wasn't disheveled, I behaved politely, and I never finished off a bottle, so how could I be alcoholic?
I'm just going to crumble like a wreck. I'll go home, become an alcoholic and maybe! jump of a bridge.
Because I know I'm an addict, and I know I'm an alcoholic.
My mother is a special education teacher but also an artist, and my father an advertising executive. They are about as wacky as you can get without being alcoholics.
Today, if you're not an alcoholic, you're nobody.
My childhood was rough, we were poor and my parents were alcoholics, but nobody was mean. I knew I was loved. We were on welfare, but I never felt abandoned or unloved.
It's not cool to be an alcoholic.
When you live in an alcoholic family or an abusive family, you tiptoe, you don't want to step on any mines.
I just wrote one song at a time. Kinda like an alcoholic. One day at a time.
I can't convince you to put the drink down if you're an alcoholic, you have to want to do that. I can't convince you to stop eating the cookies when you're a diabetic. You have to do that. And that takes responsibility.
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