Definition of boozy in English:

boozy

Syllabification: booz·y
Pronunciation: /ˈbo͞ozē
 
/

adjective (boozier, booziest)

informal
Intoxicated; addicted to drink: the boozy and drugged-out wreckage of his later years
More example sentences
  • ‘Sideways,’ the Oscar-winning film about two buddies touring the central California wine country on the eve of the wedding of one of them, is one long and boozy man date.
  • Churchill and I, in repeated cycles, suffer through the classic three stages of happy hour: boozy bonhomie, injurious repartee, then schmaltzy reconciliation.
  • After such a vivacious, boozy evening you'd think I'd have fallen asleep the moment my head hit the pillow.

Derivatives

boozily

adverb
More example sentences
  • Today (and not last Saturday, as Bar Talk boozily misreported last week) is St Patrick's Day.
  • We went to the village, to sit outside and natter, boozily.
  • From alcohol they progress (oh so slowly) to opium, thence to heroin, allowing their language to get boozily baroque and even less penetrable.

booziness

noun
More example sentences
  • She has just spent the better part of an hour and a half entertaining me with booziness and chocolate.
  • It's a bank holiday so expect booziness.
  • The edges have been softened with a 1000 watt power sander, but tonight the band still carry themselves with nonchalance and careless booziness as usual.

Definition of boozy in:

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Pronunciation: ˌhjuːməˈrɛsk
noun
a short, lively piece of music