druggie


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drug·gie

also drug·gy  (drŭg′ē)
n. pl. drug·gies Slang
One that takes or is addicted to drugs.

druggie

(ˈdrʌɡɪ)
n
(Recreational Drugs) informal a drug addict. Also called: drugster

drug•gie

or drug•gy

(ˈdrʌg i)

n., pl. -gies. Slang.
a habitual user of drugs, esp. a narcotic or illicit drug.
[1965–70, Amer.]
Translations

druggie

n (inf)Drogenkonsument(in) m(f), → Drogi m (inf)
References in periodicals archive ?
Armed with the prosecution permission, a trap was set and the anti-narcotics team caught the druggie red-handed," he said.
MURDER In Successville's hyper "lowlife druggie Claudia Winkleman".
I've been so torn, as while some people might condemn me for deciding to speak out so soon, I can't let Jay go to his grave labelled a druggie," she said.
I really, really like him, but he is a druggie and I don't want to get in trouble if he has drugs on him while we are dating and he gets caught.
Deli owner Mrs Danczuk, 31, shot back: "That former druggie whose obsessed with me has seen last nights selfie.
Sudeikis is a drug dealer, Aniston a stripper, a homeless street kid (Emma Roberts) and a try-too-hard teen (Brit actor Will Poulter) make up the "family" who run into a series of misadventures on their druggie road trip.
Violent crook and druggie Sam Childers finds God and pays back for a life of misdeeds by saving the lives of hundreds of African children.
Meanwhile, Winehouse reportedly got back in bed with her druggie ex-husband Blake Fielder-Civil.
I am neither a druggie, alchoholic nor an ex con, just a normal citizen with concerns for my fellow man.
Passing from room to room, one encountered the detritus of addiction's insanity, along with Pizarre assemblages of new-age and druggie ephemera-evidence that "natural magic" failed to meet its Utopian ideals.
An ex druggie from Reddicth in charge of home security?
James Brown was an entertainer, a felon, woman abuser and a druggie.