There is liquid(water/milk/flavoured soda/fruit juice) in a bottle and I want to drink it.
I can consume it in such a manner that my mouth touches the mouth of the bottle, as "I drank the juice by putting the bottle to my mouth."
Without touching the mouth of the bottle, is it dribbling? as "I dribbled the juice out of/from the bottle."
Google says:(of a liquid) fall slowly in drops or a thin stream.
EDIT: (20 Dec 2016, 10:33 AM IST) why I am asking this question:
In a British comedy (My Family) in one of the episodes there is a scene where the brother (Nick) has drank some milk from the bottle in the fridge, the sister (Jenny) unaware of this drinks it too, later on when she realises that the brother drank it before her and that he is stupid, she asks him something like (I don't remember the exact words) "did you ---- or did you ----?" and in this line I heard the word dribble.
May be she asked exactly what the word dribble means and that is "did the brother dribble some milk from his mouth back into the bottle?", because pouring liquid into the mouth from a distance is not common in U.K.
I am from India and pouring water from a distance into your mouth is very common and I don't think there is one word for this but the the group of words used to describe it literally translated are "drank it from above", here above is used as the glass of water is above/over your mouth.