boozy

(redirected from booziness)
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booze

 (bo͞oz) Slang
n.
1.
a. Hard liquor.
b. An alcoholic beverage.
2. A drinking spree.
intr.v. boozed, booz·ing, booz·es
To drink alcoholic beverages excessively or chronically.

[Alteration of obsolete bouse, from Middle English bousen, to drink to excess, from Middle Dutch būsen.]

booz′er n.
booz′i·ly adv.
booz′y adj.

boozy

(ˈbuːzɪ)
adj, boozier or booziest
informal inclined to or involving excessive drinking of alcohol; drunken: a boozy lecturer; a boozy party.
ˈbooziness n

booz•y

(ˈbu zi)

adj. booz•i•er, booz•i•est.
drunken or addicted to liquor.
[1520–30]
booz′i•ly, adv.
booz′i•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.boozy - given to or marked by the consumption of alcoholboozy - given to or marked by the consumption of alcohol; "a bibulous fellow"; "a bibulous evening"; "his boozy drinking companions"; "thick boozy singing"; "a drunken binge"; "two drunken gentlemen holding each other up"; "sottish behavior"
drunk, inebriated, intoxicated - stupefied or excited by a chemical substance (especially alcohol); "a noisy crowd of intoxicated sailors"; "helplessly inebriated"

boozy

adjective hard-drinking, tippling, red-nosed, intemperate, beery, gin-sodden a cheerful, boozy chain-smoker

boozy

adjective
Slang. Stupefied, excited, or muddled with alcoholic liquor:
Informal: cockeyed, stewed.
Idioms: drunk as a skunk, half-seas over, high as a kite, in one's cups, three sheets in the wind.
Translations

boozy

[ˈbuːzɪ] ADJ [person] → aficionado a la bebida, borracho; [party] → donde se bebe bastante; [song etc] → tabernario

boozy

adj (+er) (inf) look, faceversoffen (inf); a boozy personein Schluckspecht m (inf); (stronger) → ein versoffenes Loch (sl); to have boozy breatheine Fahne haben (inf); boozy partySauferei f (inf); boozy lunchEssen ntmit reichlich zu trinken

boozy

[ˈbuːzɪ] adj (fam) (person) → che alza spesso il gomito
References in periodicals archive ?
Chocolate and coconut mingle together with the sweet booziness of bourbon.
It comprised a sad, tight pair of sponges with very little booziness.
To mourn the demise of such pubs isn't to laud a culture of booziness, but rather to celebrate the sense of community, camaraderie and tradition that the best of our city pubs can represent.