crapulous


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crap·u·lence

 (krăp′yə-ləns)
n.
1. Sickness caused by excessive eating or drinking.
2. Excessive indulgence; intemperance.

[From crapulent, sick from gluttony, from Late Latin crāpulentus, very drunk, from Latin crāpula, intoxication, from Greek kraipalē.]

crap′u·lent adj.
crap′u·lous adj.

crap•u•lous

(ˈkræp yə ləs)

adj.
1. characterized by gross excess in drinking or eating.
2. suffering from such excess.
[1530–40; < Late Latin crāpulōsus]
crap′u•lous•ly, adv.
crap′u•lous•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.crapulous - suffering from excessive eating or drinking; "crapulent sleep"; "a crapulous stomach"
gluttonous - given to excess in consumption of especially food or drink; "over-fed women and their gluttonous husbands"; "a gluttonous debauch"; "a gluttonous appetite for food and praise and pleasure"
2.crapulous - given to gross intemperance in eating or drinking; "a crapulous old reprobate"
gluttonous - given to excess in consumption of especially food or drink; "over-fed women and their gluttonous husbands"; "a gluttonous debauch"; "a gluttonous appetite for food and praise and pleasure"

crapulous

adjective
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
humalainenkrapulainenmässäileväylensyönyt

crapulous

[ˈkræpjʊləs] ADJ (frm) → crapuloso, ebrio
References in classic literature ?
There, under the impenetrable ALIAS of the number of his bed, the crapulous being lay for some more days unconscious of all things, and of one thing in particular: that the police were after him.
Churchill's imprecation to his crapulous son, Randolph, not to interrupt when Churchill himself is interrupting is one of the many gems in this book.
Left on their own, the Army would have continued with the fabulously crapulous 1903 sight system, and all the other forged parts.
He describes the church in "American Epoch" as "teeming with life all day long; a continuous, dense crowd of all colours and conditions moving up to the altar rails and returning with their foreheads signed with ash." He compared these worshippers to the "draggled survivors of [Mardi Gras]" and the "crapulous tourists" in the hotel "planning their return journeys" (EAR 382).
ambit imbrication aulic meretricious crapulous rubric factitious squamous fuscous tendentious Edited by DAVID L.
Por poner un ejemplo, en el poema "Crapulous Impression" (p.
If you were said to be crapulous what would you be suffering from?