[ UK /bˈuːzi/ ]
[ US /ˈbuzi/ ]
  1. given to or marked by the consumption of alcohol
    thick boozy singing
    a drunken binge
    a bibulous fellow
    his boozy drinking companions
    a bibulous evening
    sottish behavior
    two drunken gentlemen holding each other up
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How To Use boozy In A Sentence

  • Mind you, for the first part of the last century Wales's away match against Scotland was traditionally the fabled weekend for the working classes down there – with no end of night-special excursion trains steaming up north through the witching hours to deposit all down Princes Street at dawn, a bleary throng seething contentedly with high expectations as well as, it must be said, boozy, beery odours. Dragon dreams of Barry John, Gareth Edwards and springtime in Paris | Frank Keating
  • Once you've had your fill of boozy friskiness, cool down with a visit to Aros, the city's brand-new museum of modern art.
  • I like to use a boozy, wet mincemeat and a buttery short pastry. Times, Sunday Times
  • This opens with a very fizzy burst, and turns immediately into a kind of boozy floral. Three For The Road From The Outlet Mall
  • None of the nasty sideways glances or boozy staggers of my week before, just relaxed and happy people doing their thing.
  • Standing under a tent for a cocktail reception getting schmoozy and boozy?
  • TWO men were yesterday found guilty of harassing a dolphin on a boozy early-morning swim. The Sun
  • But there won't be a repeat of last year's boozy antics if he does get the gong. The Sun
  • The afternoon session is the sweetest because it exists as stolen time; a kind of boozy twilight in which time seems both suspended and fleeting. Spectator Live
  • But there won't be a repeat of last year's boozy antics if he does get the gong. The Sun
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