It verged on dipsomania.
"Tramping on Life" by Harry Kemp
Then I remembered our enthusiasm over the Palace of Dipsomania.
"The Belovéd Vagabond" by William J. Locke
This inebriate's first resistance to his dipsomania was interpreted darkly, with sundry shrugs and winks and gestures.
"A Republic Without a President and Other Stories" by Herbert Ward
They may show themselves in periodical acts, as in dipsomania.
"Degeneracy" by Eugene S. Talbot
I shouldn't wonder if it were a case of dipsomania.
"Roland Graeme: Knight" by Agnes Maule Machar
Probably, with the low cunning and fallacious reasoning of dipsomania, he had pouched her savings with that very thought in mind.
"Joan Thursday" by Louis Joseph Vance
An indulged appetite for drink is called dipsomania.
"How to Care for the Insane" by William D. Granger
Saw advertisement to-day, "Wanted, a few hopeless Drunkards," from a person who has a new Patent Remedy for Dipsomania.
"Punch, or the London Charivari, Vol. 105, September 2nd, 1893" by Various
From this it is but a step to dipsomania, which can often be cured.
"Psychical Miscellanea" by J. Arthur Hill
Dipsomania is not drunkenness nor riotous dissipation; it is a disease.
"The Critical Game" by John Albert Macy
Dipsomania is a form of impulsive degenerative insanity, and it is probably epileptic in origin.
"Essays In Pastoral Medicine" by Austin ÓMalley
The mother and the uncle of this lady had also been subject to dipsomania.
"A Review of the Systems of Ethics Founded on the Theory of Evolution" by C. M. Williams
Though I don't know if he is an authority on dipsomania.
"The Crime and the Criminal" by Richard Marsh
Apparently all his paternal instincts had not been destroyed by dipsomania.
"Confessions of a Young Lady" by Richard Marsh