drink vs drunk

drink drunk

Definitions

  • 1) A liquid that is fit for drinking; a beverage.
  • 2) Excessive or habitual indulgence in alcoholic liquor.
  • 3) An alcoholic beverage, such as a cocktail or highball.
  • 4) Slang A body of water; the sea.
  • 5) Slang A body of water; the sea.
  • 6) An amount of liquid swallowed.
  • 7) drunk.
  • 8) Specifically, intoxicating liquor.
  • 9) (Script.) an offering of wine, etc., in the Jewish religious service.
  • 10) an allowance, or perquisite, given to buy drink; a gratuity.
  • 11) intoxicating liquor; esp., liquor containing a large proportion of alcohol.
  • 12) Liquid to be swallowed; any fluid to be taken into the stomach for quenching thirst or for other purposes, as water, coffee, or decoctions.
  • 13) (Script.) an offering of wine, etc., in the Jewish religious service.
  • 14) A draught; as much of any liquid as is or may be taken at one time; a potion: as, a long drink of lemonade; have a drink.
  • 15) Any liquid, as water or wine, swallowed or taken into the stomach as a beverage for quenching thirst, or for medicinal purposes.
  • 16) Specifically Strong or intoxicating liquor; alcoholic stimulants collectively: as, a craving for drink.
  • 17) To swallow water or other fluid.
  • 18) Specifically
  • 19) To take in (vapor, fumes, or smoke); inhale: as, to drink the air. Old writers often used drink for smoke with reference to tobacco.
  • 20) Figuratively, to take in through the senses, as the ear or eye, with eagerness and pleasure: with reference to utterance or appearance.
  • 21) To swallow (a liquid); receive (a fluid) into the stomach through the mouth; imbibe: as, to drink water or wine.
  • 22) To affect in a specific way by or in drinking; induce a condition in by the act or example of drinking: as, to drink a bowl empty; he drank his companions drunk.
  • 23) To imbibe spirituous liquors, especially habitually or to excess; be intemperate in the use of spirituous liquors.
  • 24) To suck in; absorb; imbibe.
  • 25) To draw up or exhaust: as, the heated air drinks up the moisture of the earth.
  • 26) To take into the mouth and swallow (a liquid).
  • 27) To salute a person or an occasion with a toast.
  • 28) To imbibe alcoholic liquors.
  • 29) To swallow the liquid contents of (a vessel).
  • 30) To swallow liquid.
  • 31) To take in eagerly through the senses or intellect.
  • 32) To toast (a person or an occasion, for example).
  • 33) To take in or soak up; absorb.
  • 34) To bring to a specific state by drinking alcoholic liquors.
  • 35) To give or make (a toast).
  • 36) to salute in drinking; to wish well to, in the act of taking the cup; to pledge in drinking.
  • 37) To swallow anything liquid, for quenching thirst or other purpose; to imbibe; to receive or partake of, as if in satisfaction of thirst.
  • 38) To quaff exhilarating or intoxicating liquors, in merriment or feasting; to carouse; to revel; hence, to lake alcoholic liquors to excess; to be intemperate in the �se of intoxicating or spirituous liquors; to tipple.
  • 39) to take into one's self by drinking, or as by drinking; to receive and appropriate as in satisfaction of thirst.
  • 40) to drink while expressing good wishes for the health or welfare of.
  • 41) To take in; to receive within one, through the senses; to inhale; to hear; to see.
  • 42) to drink completely, especially at one draught
  • 43) To swallow (a liquid); to receive, as a fluid, into the stomach; to imbibe.
  • 44) obsolete To smoke, as tobacco.
  • 45) to act on by drinking; to reduce or subdue.
  • 46) obsolete To smoke, as tobacco.
  • 47) To take in (a liquid), in any manner; to suck up; to absorb; to imbibe.

Definitions

  • 1) A drinking-bout; a period of drunkenness.
  • 2) A habitual drinker, especially one who is frequently intoxicated.
  • 3) A drunken state.
  • 4) A bout of drinking.
  • 5) A drunkard.
  • 6) Slang A drunken condition; a spree.
  • 7) Slang A drunken condition; a spree.
  • 8) someone who is intoxicated
  • 9) a chronic drinker
  • 10) A case of drunkenness; a drunken person.
  • 11) The regular past participle and a former preterit of drink.
  • 12) A spree; a drinking-bout.
  • 13) Elated or emboldened.
  • 14) In a state of intoxication caused by the consumption of excessive alcohol, usually by drinking alcoholic beverages.
  • 15) Intoxicated with alcoholic liquor to the point of impairment of physical and mental faculties.
  • 16) Overcome by strong feeling or emotion.
  • 17) Caused or influenced by intoxication.
  • 18) Drenched or saturated with moisture or liquid.
  • 19) Intoxicated with, or as with, strong drink; inebriated; drunken; -- never used attributively, but always predicatively.
  • 20) as if under the influence of alcohol
  • 21) stupefied or excited by a chemical substance (especially alcohol)
  • 22) southern US Simple past of drink.
  • 23) Past participle of drink
  • 24) southern US Simple past of drink.
  • 25) Bent; crooked: used to describe a bent screw which imparts a sidewise as well as an endwise motion to a nut.
  • 26) Drenchedorsaturated.
  • 27) Intoxicated; inebriated; overcome, stupefied, or frenzied by alcoholic liquor: used chiefly in the predicate.
  • 28) Drenched or saturated.

Examples

  • 1) We took to having a drink together after work.
  • 2) Whilst you may not have knowingly consumed alcohol it should have been clear you were drinking alcohol.
  • 3) When should you have your last alcoholic drink?
  • 4) Who seriously thinks blocking advertisements for fizzy drinks or fast food will make a difference?
  • 5) Two thousand years have passed since these men last met to eat and drink together.
  • 6) Imagine adding some of the sugary food and drink you like.
  • 7) And no one will be drinking beer.
  • 8) Bring good drink or no drink.
  • 9) People are working so hard that going out and drinking hard at night doesn't appeal so much.
  • 10) Limit yourself to just three alcoholic drinks a night.
  • 11) We put it down to his hard drinking and high blood pressure.
  • 12) This has been applied to the production of fizzy drinks and we have lapped it up.
  • 13) So what drinks should we bring home?
  • 14) Young males are more likely to drink alcohol than females and more likely to drink larger quantities.
  • 15) That in turn was linked to higher consumption of drink and drugs.
  • 16) No doubt it was strictly soft drinks the next day.
  • 17) We could drink beer with foie gras.
  • 18) There will always be times when you eat or drink too much.
  • 19) What no one seems to have measured is the health benefit of drinking more and worrying less.
  • 20) Ditch the fizzy drinks and take a magnesium supplement.
  • 21) This drink is a celebration of that.
  • 22) Lunchtime drinking gets you a desirable reputation for being louche but without much actual drinking.
  • 23) The first problem was finding something as enjoyable as wine to drink after a day at work.
  • 24) You also need to avoid fizzy drinks and eat slowly.
  • 25) We then drink the charged liquid and feel ourselves filled with strength.
  • 26) Typically this amounted to two drinks a day for men and one for women.
  • 27) But if you drink and smoke you are also more likely to get a hangover.
  • 28) They did not find that drinking soft drinks directly caused asthma.
  • 29) They drink red wine like we drink tea.
  • 30) Learning to live without drink will be hard but remember that many have done it.
  • 31) Everybody was drinking whisky, slapping each other on the back and pretending to have regional accents.
  • 32) I made a mixture of all the alcoholic drinks available and poured it into glasses.
  • 33) Inspiration, -- _Woe unto him that giveth his neighbour drink, that puttest thy bottle to him, and makest him drunken also_: and again -- _Woe unto them that are mighty to drink wine, and men of strength to mingle strong drink_.
  • 34) The Law of the Jungle says that as the elephants are the lords of the jungle, they shall drink _first_: but they must be careful to drink _down the stream_, so that all the other animals may have a place higher up, where they can get _clear water to drink_.
  • 35) “Poh! man, drink it down, ” rejoin’d the sailor, “drink it down—it won’t hurt you.
  • 36) To date, they have handed out 2,000 liters of hydropacks (a packet you can drop into any water source no matter how polluted, put a straw in and drink), seven HydroWell Villages with enough supplies to produce 161,700 liters of drink* and have given 368
  • 37) The boy went from ¨óh you can´t drink so I won´t drink´´ to ´´well I might have a couple of beers´´ to ´´we´re going out for couple more, be back in about an hour (10. 30pm - poor girlfriend tucked up in bed not being able to drink), to rather predictably rocking in at 4am smelling like a giant cocktail.
  • 38) "_whether they drink for drunk_, or _drink for dry_?"
  • 39) ‘I can distinctly remember wondering how anyone could bring themselves to drink this disgusting liquid.’
  • 40) ‘He nodded wordlessly and then thirstily drank the water she offered.’
  • 41) ‘He added that his greatest concern was about how they would be able to persuade Johnny to drink liquids after his procedure.’
  • 42) ‘She slowly drank the hot liquid and looked up occasionally at her husband.’
  • 43) ‘His mother, Tracy, drank the tap water while pregnant with Thomas and she and her husband are now convinced that this was the cause of his afflictions.’
  • 44) ‘Also, remember that it is better to drink dirty water than to go without drinking water all.’
  • 45) ‘It wasn't safe to farm there or to drink the water.’
  • 46) ‘I live in the village and we can't drink the water out of the taps.’
  • 47) ‘The others wished that they hadn't drank so much coffee from the buffet table.’
  • 48) ‘For example, a study showed women drank soda faster with rapid music in the background.’
  • 49) ‘As Miguel stood chatting to Cindy, Donella sat alone drinking a coffee when Clare came in.’
  • 50) ‘I've been up all night drinking tea, picking through books, cooling my head.’
  • 51) ‘I prefer to drink green tea hot and in a cup.’
  • 52) ‘He sighed, and tipped the glass up, drinking what was left.’
  • 53) ‘Melissa took it from her and drank what was left in one gulp.’
  • 54) ‘I stopped to sit and drink from the fountain I remembered from years before.’
  • 55) ‘We were celebrating Matthew's success in a SoHo restaurant at the time, and drinking cocktails in the garden.’
  • 56) ‘We started off by drinking cocktails in a bar in Old Compton Street.’
  • 57) ‘She drank her small carton of milk, which had gotten a bit warm since she had been handed it.’
  • 58) ‘They had drunk green tea while waiting for the ambulance to arrive.’
  • 59) ‘We can save a small fortune by simply dropping bad habits like smoking, drinking and gambling.’
  • 60) ‘It plans to target a core group of 15 homeless people with chronic alcohol problems who drink on the city's streets.’
  • 61) ‘Ryan said he spent much of the time drinking and had consumed eight or nine pints and a number of shorts.’
  • 62) ‘Parents who drink responsibly can enjoy alcohol in moderate amounts and it does not have a bad effect on their children.’
  • 63) ‘She drank excessively and gave alcohol and drugs to her children, who would go for days without food.’
  • 64) ‘He drank and smoked far too much and obviously indulged in unhealthy eating given his large size.’
  • 65) ‘We now know that smokers who are in recovery from alcohol abuse can stop smoking without starting to drink again.’
  • 66) ‘If an alcoholic continues to drink indefinitely, the alcohol itself will destroy his liver and kill him.’
  • 67) ‘I was out drinking heavily with some friends and i collapsed outside a club.’
  • 68) ‘Binge drinking among college students is a major public health concern.’
  • 69) ‘"People are out drinking a lot more than they do all year round and violence comes out of that.’
  • 70) ‘Their father soon took to spending nights drinking out with friends more often than not.’
  • 71) ‘The number of young women drinking excessively on a regular basis has more than doubled in the past 10 years.’
  • 72) ‘But one local councillor believes Government proposals for 24 hour drinking in pubs and clubs might halt any improvement.’
  • 73) ‘There are two young men drinking in the local pub.’
  • 74) ‘According to Bill, Mary was an alcoholic who drank during her pregnancies.’
  • 75) ‘Most people would agree that those who drink to excess have an alcohol problem.’
  • 76) ‘They spent the evening drinking in a bar.’
  • 77) ‘The best way to prevent tragedies like this is for people to drink in moderation.’
  • 78) ‘drinking in moderation, with plenty of food, is not a bad thing.’
  • 79) ‘In Ireland there is a tradition of having to drink up quickly before leaving the pub at closing time.’
  • 80) ‘One of the things that fuels the increase in alcohol-related violence is people drinking up when they know they are close to closing time.’
  • 81) ‘She says the policeman appeared at the pub at 12.10 am but the pub had stopped serving customers by midnight and people were in the process of drinking up.’
  • 82) ‘‘There will be less binge-drinking or drinking up before the bell,’ she said.’
  • 83) ‘The Landlady and Landlord are of the old school, friendly but quite strict on drinking up after the last bell.’
  • 84) ‘Customers jonesiing for alcohol are directed to the neighboring Brooklyn Ale House (corner of Berry and N.8th) where they can drink up before entering Sin-é to see the shows.’
  • 85) ‘2: 16-3: 30 - If you haven't had to urinate within two hours of a workout, you're dehydrated, so drink up.’
  • 86) ‘Sometimes when he left an after-work bar outing to hurry home, his colleagues would privately breathe a sigh of relief; with him gone, they could drink up and tell off-color jokes.’
  • 87) ‘Why have you always got two glasses in your hand - come on, drink up!’
  • 88) ‘We just drink up and, well, eventually, we go home.’
  • 89) ‘The waiter bills you 3 CUCS, you drink up and move on.’
  • 90) ‘And the bartender said, All right, everybody drink up now because you know no ordering during the movie.’
  • 91) ‘We'll also be passing the hat for additional donations, so drink up and loosen your purse strings.’
  • 92) ‘Women, if you think that you're going to need one more latte to get through the day, well, drink up.’
  • 93) ‘Overall, it's better to err on the side of hydration, so drink up!’
  • 94) ‘This leaves me, two businessmen who have suddenly started to drink up, the swines, and her in this corner.’
  • 95) ‘The wicking action of the soil draws water into the pot as the plants drink it up.’
  • 96) ‘You may need to add more water as the beans drink it up.’
  • 97) ‘Check the water level daily and keep topped up - the tree will drink a lot especially in a warm room.’
  • 98) ‘Container plants drink lots, and often.’
  • 99) ‘The plants drink a great deal of water.’
  • 100) ‘The wine drinks very well now but it could be kept in the cellar for several more years.’
  • 101) ‘This wine should drink beautifully for at least a decade.’
  • 102) ‘Crisply dry, with almost mineral overtones, this elegant Champagne is drinking well now but will cellar comfortably for 5 - 8 years.’
  • 103) ‘It drinks excellently with all kinds of grilled fish, especially with swordfish.’
  • 104) ‘Forget those sickly vanillin cheapo riojas - this is class in a glass and drinks well now.’
  • 105) ‘From here one could drink in the scenery of the even higher, treeless peaks.’
  • 106) ‘We tried to savour the day and drink in the atmosphere, but it all went by too quickly’
  • 107) ‘Visitors will also be able to relax with a refreshing drink and snack in the dining room.’
  • 108) ‘It is important to avoid constantly snacking on sugary foods or sipping fizzy drinks.’
  • 109) ‘However, if you enjoy the taste of herbs as a garnish to your food, why not enjoy their refreshing and health-giving properties in refreshing summer drinks.’
  • 110) ‘Also available are hot and cold drinks and light refreshments at very reasonable prices.’
  • 111) ‘This is an excellent spot to have a pleasant lunch or a refreshing drink.’
  • 112) ‘Keep your body refreshed by enjoying summer drinks such as mint juleps or raspberry iced teas.’
  • 113) ‘On the far right corner, was a long table of refreshments, with drinks and treats for the guests.’
  • 114) ‘Discourage your kids from drinking too many fizzy drinks.’
  • 115) ‘‘Along with fizzy drinks, sweets are the main cause of tooth decay which affects around half of children in the UK,’ he fumed.’
  • 116) ‘I am aware that I need to consume a sports drink during training for both fluid and fuel replacement.’
  • 117) ‘She sipped a drink through a pink straw, occasionally glancing up at him.’
  • 118) ‘But public health experts warned against drinking large quantities of sugary drinks in a bid to boost memory function.’
  • 119) ‘In addition, children were drinking huge quantities of sugary drinks which they bought from vending machines and at convenience stores and also drank at home.’
  • 120) ‘Hot drinks and water must be available, as must first aid facilities to deal with injured persons.’
  • 121) ‘A health-conscious public has driven sales of water and energy drinks, whose growth has been particularly strong in the past year.’
  • 122) ‘Frequent intake of water and non-caffeinated drinks will prevent drying of the mouth.’
  • 123) ‘Cream teas, ice creams and cold drinks will be served throughout the afternoon.’
  • 124) ‘My mother and the rest of the firemen's wives had the duty of bringing coffee and other drinks to the firemen.’
  • 125) ‘There were also quite a few desserts and hot drinks to choose from.’
  • 126) ‘Shops along Hennessy Road did a roaring trade selling water and canned drinks to thirsty crowds.’
  • 127) ‘She took a long drink of water, swallowing it slowly as she looked around the courtyard.’
  • 128) ‘Cliff nodded, washing down his mouthful with a drink of pale liquid that smelled heavily of mangos.’
  • 129) ‘She was distressed and had to be given several drinks of water.’
  • 130) ‘This isn't like A-levels - you can go for little walks, go to the loo, have little drinks of water.’
  • 131) ‘I padded downstairs and let him out for a drink of water.’
  • 132) ‘‘This woman said she felt unwell and asked for a drink of water,’ he said.’
  • 133) ‘He took a long drink of water from the spring and lay under the shade of the tree, awaiting nightfall, when he could pick up a pup or two for supper.’
  • 134) ‘His voice cracked with emotion and he paused for a drink of water when he started describing the events leading to Mrs Thompson's death.’
  • 135) ‘It took me a good few minutes and a drink of water to come round.’
  • 136) ‘She looked worried and asked if I wanted a drink from her water bottle.’
  • 137) ‘She tossed them in her mouth and swallowed them with a long drink of water.’
  • 138) ‘Kelli was grateful to take a long, hot drink from her cup.’
  • 139) ‘Cassandra took a drink of water, clearing her throat from so much talk.’
  • 140) ‘We all clicked our glasses together and took drinks before bursting into laughter.’
  • 141) ‘Jamie dropped his eyes to the drink in front of him and picked it up, swirling the contents in the glass before taking a drink.’
  • 142) ‘Adam dropped his eyes to his glass, took a drink and reached for the bottle.’
  • 143) ‘She picked up her glass and took a drink in an attempt to look unconcerned.’
  • 144) ‘Hanging up the phone, she took a big drink from her glass and tried to pretend the taste didn't bother her.’
  • 145) ‘And she took a drink from her glass, her gaze wandering to some distant point in the sky.’
  • 146) ‘Kat took the last drink from her glass and it was replaced the second she set it down.’
  • 147) ‘He told the meeting that there would be no consumption of drink at the museum.’
  • 148) ‘Like many successful Irish events, Dublin football games are bound up with the vast consumption of drink.’
  • 149) ‘He describes the extravagant body language, the noise, the excessive consumption of food and drink.’
  • 150) ‘He is a rash, flamboyant warrior given to excesses of drink and courage.’
  • 151) ‘The union are also keen to see a more relaxed attitude to the consumption of alcohol at Murrayfield, where no drink is allowed in the stadium.’
  • 152) ‘But all they did was trash it and bring in drink.’
  • 153) ‘Youths have been using the sculpture as a hiding place behind which they can indulge in drink and drugs.’
  • 154) ‘Unschooled in the necessity of being accountable for her own actions and given to bouts of depression, Margaret took refuge in drink.’
  • 155) ‘She is convinced he has dabbled in drink and drugs and has appealed for help from education bosses.’
  • 156) ‘A woman knew a good thing when she saw it - and that was a man with good career prospects who wasn't overly interested in drink, gambling or sex.’
  • 157) ‘I took solace in drink, of which there was a plentiful supply.’
  • 158) ‘As his love walked away into the night, the kilted supporter took solace in drink and song, as members of the Tartan Army do.’
  • 159) ‘There has been a big increase in drink being bought in off-licences for 15- to 17-year-olds.’
  • 160) ‘At the same time a national report to the Royal College of Psychiatrists highlighted the fact that British men were the most depressed in Europe, with many hiding their problems in drink, drugs and workaholism.’
  • 161) ‘He noted how we feel sympathy for a soldier who is physically wounded, but have little compassion for the soldiers, as he put it, at the back of the legion hall hiding their inner torment in drink.’
  • 162) ‘One of the most spectacular break-ins was that at Barrett's Bar at Church Street, where £350 was taken in drink and cigarettes.’
  • 163) ‘‘We have to provide alternatives for young people so that they don't become involved in drink and drugs,’ he said.’
  • 164) ‘Back among their brethren in Harlem many took comfort in late-night jams - where the music really swung - but also in drink and hard drugs.’
  • 165) ‘He drowned his sorrows in drink, and by playing his drum.’
  • 166) ‘So I do what I always do, drown my sorrows in drink.’
  • 167) ‘The bartender poured a drink into a shot glass, and gave it to him.’
  • 168) ‘There are a number of young people who think that if they drink out of a bottle rather than a glass, their drink will not be spiked.’
  • 169) ‘Smith, the mother of a young son, had been persuaded to go for a drink and thought a glass of wine would leave her system in an hour.’
  • 170) ‘He encouraged the alcoholic to have a drink with him.’
  • 171) ‘The women were also asked to estimate the number of standard drinks they consumed in a typical drinking episode.’
  • 172) ‘If they are granted he could serve drinks up to 2am as long as it is in conjunction with music, singing or dancing and refreshments are available, said Gloucestershire licensing officer PC Phil Cummings.’
  • 173) ‘Adam snatched up the bottle and glanced quickly towards Grace who was busy serving drinks herself.’
  • 174) ‘Jessica spotted Billy out of the corner of her eye sipping his drink at the bar.’
  • 175) ‘I also got free drinks from the bartenders.’
  • 176) ‘We were ordering drinks at the bar and she started laying into me about Natasha.’
  • 177) ‘For the pre-dinner crowd, Martinis are still the drink of choice.’
  • 178) ‘It was the bar-owners' idea to offer - at no extra cost - food to nibble with drinks, to avoid inebriation.’
  • 179) ‘This will be used to make sure drinks have not been watered down by dishonest landlords.’
  • 180) ‘With 94.2 miles under our belt, our now habitual evening drink - a pint of shandy - had never tasted so good.’
  • 181) ‘But he then had a pint of lager and one drink led to another.’
  • 182) ‘There is a good selection of drinks, especially wine served by the glass, and a couple of real ales Courage Best and Directors.’
  • 183) ‘After a shower and some clean clothes we went out for a drink to celebrate my safe return.’
  • 184) ‘Stiffer penalties were imposed for being drunk and clubs had to meet strict conditions to obtain a licence to serve drinks to members only.’
  • 185) ‘They come across as the people at a party who are standing in the corner and are just dying to have a dance, only they need one or two more drinks to get the courage.’
  • 186) ‘York Racecourse has applied to vary its alcohol licence, which will allow drinks to be sold and consumed on the new lawn.’
  • 187) ‘As the round of Christmas parties begins, with drinks after work, alcohol-fuelled meals or a glass or two of wine with friends, danger lies in taking a chance.’
  • 188) ‘It still breathes fire at night, greeting guests who gather for drinks or dinner.’
  • 189) ‘No, I'm sorry, I just don't have any time for dinner, drinks, lunch, coffee or meetings before I leave San Francisco.’
  • 190) ‘Belgrade has a long tradition of ‘hobby bars’ - informal rooms where friends can gather for drinks and where visitors are welcome too.’
  • 191) ‘On our winter visit, we could imagine spilling outside our lounge in the summer for evening drinks beside the water gardens.’
  • 192) ‘Work groups organised Thursday night drinks to celebrate the opening of the ‘terassi’.’
  • 193) ‘James has just been describing Thursday night's leaving drinks to me - the parts I can't remember.’
  • 194) ‘She was known as a ‘forgiving’ boat, allowing her crew to make mistakes without tossing them into the drink.’
  • 195) ‘When I stepped off my boat I found that after weeks at sea I could hardly stand - as soon as I stepped onto the jetty I almost fell straight backwards into the drink again.’
  • 196) ‘Me and Keith got caught by an alarmingly large gust of wind and ended up in the drink.’

Examples

  • 1) There are many people drunk and taking drugs.
  • 2) They told police they undressed partygoers who had drunk too much to deter them from driving home.
  • 3) He gets so drunk he can barely stand.
  • 4) The chances are that my youngest will get really drunk at the wedding.
  • 5) He told the court he had not intentionally drunk alcohol - but pleaded guilty to the charge.
  • 6) In the 1970s, a third of drivers killed had drunk more than the law allowed.
  • 7) An airline pilot who allegedly passed out in the captain's seat has been arrested on suspicion of being drunk at the controls of a passenger jet.
  • 8) Or a drunk person I can't wake up?
  • 9) He said he was too drunk to remember what had happened.
  • 10) Something that rapidly becomes apparent when you give up alcohol is how boring drunk people can be.
  • 11) At least drunk drivers look out of their windscreen.
  • 12) Only five landlords in the whole country were convicted for selling alcohol to drunks last year.
  • 13) The rest were hazy on how much was drunk and by whom.
  • 14) You can get drunk or wasted all the time or look after yourself.
  • 15) He was frequently drunk and died when she was young.
  • 16) The sight of police officers having to plead with drunks to go home quietly is embarrassing.
  • 17) When we got to the speeches he was so drunk he was really slurred.
  • 18) To serve anybody who is clearly drunk is an offence and should be stamped on hard.
  • 19) They are not so particular about a drunk best man succeeding.
  • 20) Lots of people are drunk and out of control.
  • 21) More than a third of alleged victims had drunk alcohol.
  • 22) The couple were also charged with being drunk outside licensed premises.
  • 23) You can get drunk but you should not be incapable.
  • 24) Often he would stagger home drunk in the middle of the night.
  • 25) We went for a drink with him recently and my girlfriend got really drunk.
  • 26) New research suggests that motorists who fiddle with their phones are more dangerous than drivers who are drunk or stoned.
  • 27) The person must be drunk to the extent of loss of self-control.
  • 28) She says she is a different person when drunk and doesn't know how to control herself.
  • 29) Besides, we got too drunk to remember.
  • 30) They've come so close but were clearly too drunk to undo the zip.
  • 31) ‘What better opportunity are you going to get to show off your moves on stage for a room full of drunk strangers?’
  • 32) ‘Sometimes, in this industry, crazy drunk people call you at work for no apparent reason.’
  • 33) ‘There were reports of car surfing, vandalism and a high number of drunk teenagers.’
  • 34) ‘Maybe the Professor was even more drunk than he remembers, which is usually the case.’
  • 35) ‘The youngsters then fled the scene when the police arrived, only to be picked up later drunk and abusive.’
  • 36) ‘During the past few years, pilots have had to deal with drunk passengers who have kicked holes in the doors.’
  • 37) ‘Perhaps this is an approach to discouraging driving while drunk and thirsty.’
  • 38) ‘So my experiment to stay continuously drunk nine days straight has hit a slight snag.’
  • 39) ‘He had come in a drunken rage only to find her already drunk mother at home.’
  • 40) ‘It's one thing playing to a bunch of drunk students on a Saturday night.’
  • 41) ‘She got really drunk tonight and didn't want to go home to her parents so she showed up here.’
  • 42) ‘These are not the kind of responsibilities a drunk cares to shoulder.’
  • 43) ‘We had a drunk chat about it last week and I've thought about it before.’
  • 44) ‘As the train pulled into Shepherds Bush, one of their drunk mates was waiting on the platform and was greeted like a hero.’
  • 45) ‘Will drunk college students attempt to scale the seven metre structure?’
  • 46) ‘If I had a penny for every cute barman in the world, I'd be a very drunk man.’
  • 47) ‘While drunk last weekend, I discovered that I could fit the crowbar through the hole in my earlobe.’
  • 48) ‘He then asked them if they thought that a drunk man would have had the presence of mind to jump into the back.’
  • 49) ‘A couple of people walked out when I was in Edinburgh but one of them was a very drunk man and I asked him to leave.’
  • 50) ‘It's hard to imagine how a drunk bully of a father is likely to remember a law that bans smacking.’
  • 51) ‘Floral tributes perfume the cool morning air and the atmosphere is drunk with sweetness.’
  • 52) ‘He was filled with euphoria for this moment, drunk with passion.’
  • 53) ‘His bloodshot eyes were glassy, now drunk with outrage.’
  • 54) ‘Yet I was so drunk with what I was doing, and her dark hair, tanned skin and chocolate eyes were all that was needed in order for me to set loose on her.’
  • 55) ‘Finally, still drunk with sleep, Adrian realized it was the phone.’
  • 56) ‘And so, for the next few days or so, we're loopy with love, drunk with it.’
  • 57) ‘The Mets grabbed as headlines this winter with their splashy signings, leaving New York fans drunk with hope.’
  • 58) ‘He has become drunk with power as the leader of the tribe.’
  • 59) ‘He came to Paris and found his true destiny as a symbolist poet, perpetually drunk with the power, the colour and the music of words.’
  • 60) ‘The crowd is even bigger than when he went in because of a couple of drunks who have taken up residence on a bench nearby.’
  • 61) ‘It probably would have been better if I had been drunk; they say drunks fall off all sorts of things and are fine, because they're floppy.’
  • 62) ‘The headache usually begins half an hour after drinking, and drunks can have very serious headaches.’
  • 63) ‘Although the drunks sit and drink directly in front of the CCTV camera little or no action appears to be taken against them.’
  • 64) ‘The two tend to lean on each other, like a couple of drunks propping each other up.’
  • 65) ‘Police had stopped drunks from hanging about but, over the last couple of months, they have drifted back.’
  • 66) ‘An unprecedented blitz by police on drunks and licensees who sell alcohol to under-age drinkers starts today.’
  • 67) ‘In the 10 years that I have been a drinker, I've known a lot of drunks.’
  • 68) ‘Though he admired drunks immoderately, he was seldom seen drunk in what was already a heavy - drinking milieu.’
  • 69) ‘We can drink a little, drink a lot or become staggering drunks that have stopped studying altogether.’
  • 70) ‘It follows, then, that Mark's idea of restricting access to alcohol for mean drunks is also a good idea.’
  • 71) ‘I never went in, but sat a way up the road on a bench near the tiny Council garden, the one normally claimed by the weekend drunks, but I was too shattered to care.’
  • 72) ‘The drunks were still on the streets, but not in great numbers.’
  • 73) ‘It should be relatively easy to pick off the strays, the drunks and the aesthetically challenged from the edge of the dance floor.’
  • 74) ‘Eight objectors have written to the council saying a new licence would mean loud music, late night drunks, loss of parking and damage to their cars.’
  • 75) ‘How many people in public places are scared of drunks?’
  • 76) ‘I really wasn't that stoked about getting into a touchy political discourse with a bunch of drunks I didn't know.’
  • 77) ‘He said he saw a drunk walking down the street who ‘just floated up and disappeared’.’
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