A habitual drunkard.
- A few nifty lighting tricks later, and we're riding the rails with a host of yin-yang character pairs: the suited businessman and his wayward brother, the heartbroken sot and her vivacious new friend, and so on.
- But repeated references to drunkenness in the plays, plus the portraits of two sots, Sir Toby Belch and Falstaff, lead Greenblatt to suspect alcoholism.
- Maudling was clever, lazy, a sot and deeply corrupt.
verb (sots, sotting, sotted)[no object] archaic
- Example sentences
- In Fields's 1940 masterpiece The Bank Dick, the comedian is Egbert Sousé - a sottish curmudgeon who, through no effort of his own, becomes a hero for thwarting a bank robbery.’
- Clearly contrived on the cheap and in haste, this production, since closed, turned ‘the Scottish play’ into a skittish play, and, worse yet, a sottish play.
Words that rhyme with sotallot, begot, Bernadotte, blot, bot, capot, clot, cocotte, cot, culotte, dot, forgot, garrotte (US garrote), gavotte, got, grot, hot, jot, knot, lot, Mayotte, motte, not, Ott, outshot, plot, pot, rot, sans-culotte, Scot, Scott, shallot, shot, slot, snot, spot, squat, stot, swat, swot, tot, trot, undershot, Wat, Watt, what, wot, yacht
For editors and proofreaders
Line breaks: sot
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