Maybe I'll get him drunk instead.
The adults were off someplace and we got a little drunk, I guess.
He was drunk, Lori.
They can endure exposure without much apparent inconvenience; and though the nature of the food they use is such that they cannot stand absolute privation for any considerable length of time, they can exist for long periods on starvation rations, if eked out with weak soup or buttered tea, which is drunk at frequent intervals.
When I realized she intended to get you drunk it went all through me.
That I shall be the laughingstock of all Moscow, that everyone will say that you, drunk and not knowing what you were about, challenged a man you are jealous of without cause.
So at Pentecost on the occasion of the first outpouring of the Spirit the saints were by the bystanders accused of being drunk (Acts ii.
In religious meetings, to eat the dominical or Lord's Supper, but that this aim was frustrated by some who ate up their provisions before others, so that the poor were left hungry while the rich got drunk; and the meetings were animated less by a spirit of brotherhood and charity than of division and faction.
The case, as represented by the offended parties, was that, after seizing the transports, Major Denisov, being drunk, went to the chief quartermaster and without any provocation called him a thief, threatened to strike him, and on being led out had rushed into the office and given two officials a thrashing, and dislocated the arm of one of them.
Before the hunt, by old custom, the count had drunk a silver cupful of mulled brandy, taken a snack, and washed it down with half a bottle of his favorite Bordeaux.
Howie was about to become Father Abbott, a Catholic priest when a drunk in a half million dollar motor home broadsided him.
But if Quinn got drunk and slept with Betsy, like years ago, you'd understand and forgive her, wouldn't you?
She felt like the morning after a drunk, one night stand.
Even drunk, Sam was sure footed on the dance floor.
Maybe this was the one time he let it all hang out—or maybe you don't have to be drunk to be stupid.
Drunk is a relative term.
"He was so drunk he thought I did it," Carmen supplied.
She swirled it, considering when she had last drunk some of the sweet, tart cider.
He is not the body to be buried; he will not remain with his friends after he has drunk the poison, but he will go away to the happiness of the blessed.
Insurance money and maybe the drunk had some money.
I hate getting drunk alone.
A drunk man staggered from a dark blue BMW.
Half-drunk by the time Rhyn explained things to her the day before, she'd come away from that conversation more baffled than she'd been when she fell out of the sky onto the beach.
She couldn't remember seeing his chiseled features in full light without being drunk or terrified.
For the second time that night, she began to think she hadn't drunk enough whiskey.
She and the Germans stood in silent awe, too drunk to feel the cold.
She was too drunk to feel the landing.
When he'd drunk his fill, his arms remained around her.
"I was tired and probably half-drunk," she whispered.
Hopefully he was too drunk to know what happened.
It was held that wine drunk out of a cup of amethyst would not intoxicate.
Like other South Sea Islanders they made an intoxicating drink, awa or kava, from the roots of the Macro piper latifolium or Piper methysticum; in early times this could be drunk only by nobles and priests.
An older prophet would have slain an animal and drunk its blood in common with his followers, or they would all alike have smeared themselves with it.
Thus (in Flatey) the grapes of Vinland are found in winter and gathered in spring; the man who first finds them, Leif's foster-father Tyrker the German, gets drunk from eating the fruit; and the vines themselves are spoken of as big trees affording timber.
This is intended to be drunk by king and queen on their bridal night and will ensure their undying love for each other.
He is also identified with the devil; thus, in accordance with old German tradition, he is dressed as a nobleman (ein edler Junker), all in red, with a little cape of stiff silk, a cock's feather in his hat, and a long pointed sword; at the witches' Sabbath on the Brocken he is hailed as "the knight with the horse's hoof," and Sybel in Auerbach's Keller is not too drunk not to notice that he limps.
Any town (but not any city) may at its option wholly forbid the sale of intoxicating liquors, may allow it to be sold only on condition that it be not drunk on the vendor's premises, or may allow it to be sold only by hotel-keepers and pharmacists, or by pharmacists alone.
There he discredited himself by his vanity, and shocked even the populace of Madrid by appearing drunk at the theatre.
He had drunk deeply of the spirit of the Renaissance, the determination to see for himself the noble universe, unclouded by the mists of authoritative philosophy and church tradition.
To get drunk for the sake of the drink was the mark of a beast; but wine was a powerful stimulant to the brain, and to fuddle oneself in order to think great thoughts was worthy of a sage.
The juice, when not boiled down to form sugar, is either drunk fresh, or fermented and distilled to form arrack.
The paschal lamb is no longer eaten but represented by the shank bone of a lamb roasted in the ashes; unleavened bread and bitter herbs (haroseth) are eaten; four cups of wine are drunk before and after the repast, and a certain number of Psalms are recited.