Associations to the word «Drunk»
DRUNK, adjective. In a state of intoxication caused by the consumption of excessive alcohol, usually by drinking alcoholic beverages.
DRUNK, adjective. (usually followed by with or on) Elated or emboldened.
DRUNK, adjective. Drenched or saturated with moisture or liquid.
DRUNK, noun. A habitual drinker, especially one who is frequently intoxicated.
DRUNK, noun. A drinking-bout; a period of drunkenness.
DRUNK, noun. A drunken state.
DRUNK, verb. Past participle of drink
DRUNK, verb. (Southern US) simple past tense of drink
DRUNK AND DISORDERLY, adjective. (legal) (of conduct) Illegal because of public intoxication
DRUNK AND DISORDERLY, adjective. (informal) (of a person) Drunk, and exhibiting disorderly conduct in a public place
DRUNK AS A CUNT, adjective. (simile) (vulgar) Extremely drunk.
DRUNK AS A LORD, adjective. (simile) Completely drunk.
DRUNK AS A SKUNK, adjective. (simile) (colloquial) Highly inebriated.
DRUNK AS CHLOE, adjective. (UK) (Australia) (colloquial) (simile) Very drunk.
DRUNK DIAL, verb. (transitive or intransitive) To make a telephone call in an inebriated state against better judgement, typically to a close or former friend.
DRUNK DRIVER, noun. Someone who drives under the influence of alcohol.
DRUNK DRIVERS, noun. Plural of drunk driver
DRUNK DRIVING, noun. The act of driving under the influence of alcohol.
DRUNK DRIVING, noun. Specifically, the criminal offence of driving with a blood alcohol content (BAC) level higher than the local legal limit.
DRUNK TANK, noun. A cell where people who have been arrested for public drunkenness are detained until they are sober.
DRUNK TANKS, noun. Plural of drunk tank
DRUNK, noun. A chronic drinker.
DRUNK, noun. Someone who is intoxicated.
DRUNK, adjective. Stupefied or excited by a chemical substance (especially alcohol); "a noisy crowd of intoxicated sailors"; "helplessly inebriated".
DRUNK, adjective. As if under the influence of alcohol; "felt intoxicated by her success"; "drunk with excitement".
Men govern nothing with more difficulty than their tongues, and can moderate their desires more than their words.