[ UK /blˈɒtə‍ʊ/ ]
  1. very drunk
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How To Use blotto In A Sentence

  • We were getting pretty blotto off Pink Squirrels and Brandy Alexanders, and it was a strange sensation, looking at old fairy-tale scenes while listening to this loopy music!
  • Mention the word to your average neighborhood bartender and the odds are probably 50-50 you'll wind up with a slushy, fruit-flavored morass of syrups and chemicals, designed to mask any hint of alcohol and get the drinker blotto as quickly and painlessly as possible. Tony Sachs: How To Make A Real Daiquiri - And The Best White Rums To Make It With
  • If I wasn't so blotto, I'd totally ignore these… but what can you do.
  • Overall, this is perfect frat music, the soundtrack to getting completely blotto and dancing around in your underwear, spastically throwing your limbs around until you collapse in a puddle of your own puke.
  • The last time I saw the Drunk American Girl, she was blotto, in the street outside the Steack Easy, yelling at me to invite her in.
  • The pop-singer, 30, was blotto in the passenger seat of a car driven by boyfriend, Matthew Rutler, who was cited for drunk driving. In other news: Bristol lands book deal; Christina Aguilera busted for public intoxication
  • It was midnight on a Tuesday but the atmosphere in the Kristinemut bar resembled a hardcore weekend: raucous band, chaotic dancing, and more than a handful of revellers (of all ages) best described as "blotto". Home
  • But somehow, preventative medicine gets spun into an infringement on our God-given right to get blotto wherever and whenever we like.
  • It's an exaggeration to say that he and his contemporaries would start the day with a tuppenny tart, get blotto at lunchtime and join in a riot on the way home, but not much of an exaggeration.
  • He also meditates on the long menu of Irish terms for drunkenness: "spannered, rat-arsed, cabbaged, and hammered; ruined, legless, scorched, and blottoed; or simply trolleyed or sloshed. In Search of the Classic Irish Pub
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