verbo[with object] (often as adjective inebriated)
- The old man was not inebriated or hurt by a passing vehicle.
- The mud underfoot is fast becoming a river and various members of the crew are skidding and staggering across the car park, like inebriated Bambis.
- Two foreign tours later, my garden had become a cider-pond, surrounded by staggering inebriated wasps.
- Philostratus in turn described Andros as a land of Cockaigne for inebriates.
- The Magistrates, believing that imprisonment would not reform the woman, decided to send her to an inebriates' home for two years.
- It was more like a soccer match attended by a club of misanthropic inebriates.
- To that end, if anyone wants an inebriate Santa staying on their floor sometime in December, do let me know.
- An inebriate Glaswegian was ahead of me in the queue.
- We hooked up with the wedding party towards the inebriate end of the evening - my word, did we ever.
- Oraciones de ejemplo
- It is tolerable only in advanced states of inebriety.
- Although it was by now only 2.30 in the afternoon, I took refuge in ‘The Parkville’ where the atmosphere of inebriety resembled closing-time.
- The American Association for the Cure of Inebriates promoted the concept of inebriety as a hereditary disease exacerbated by chronic debauchery.
Late Middle English (as an adjective): from Latin inebriatus, past participle of inebriare 'intoxicate' (based on ebrius 'drunk').
For editors and proofreaders
Saltos de línea: in|ebri|ate
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