drunk /ˈdrəŋk/ 形容詞
1. Intoxicated with, or as with, strong drink; inebriated; drunken; -- never used attributively, but always predicatively; as, the man is drunk (not, a drunk man).
Be not drunk with wine, where in is excess. -- Eph. v. 18.
Drunk with recent prosperity. --Macaulay.
2. Drenched or saturated with moisture or liquid.
I will make mine arrows drunk with blood. -- Deut. xxxii. 42.
Drunk, n. A drunken condition; a spree. [Slang]
Drink v. i. [imp. Drank formerly Drunk & p. p. Drunk, Drunken p. pr. & vb. n. Drinking. Drunken is now rarely used, except as a verbal adj. in sense of habitually intoxicated; the form drank, not infrequently used as a p. p., is not so analogical.]
1. To swallow anything liquid, for quenching thirst or other purpose; to imbibe; to receive or partake of, as if in satisfaction of thirst; as, to drink from a spring.
Gird thyself, and serve me, till have eaten and drunken; and afterward thou shalt eat and drink. --Luke xvii. 8.
He shall drink of the wrath the Almighty. --Job xxi. 20.
Drink of the cup that can not cloy. --Keble.
2. To quaff exhilarating or intoxicating liquors, in merriment or feasting; to carouse; to revel; hence, to lake alcoholic liquors to excess; to be intemperate in the ░se of intoxicating or spirituous liquors; to tipple.
And they drank, and were merry with him. --Gem. xliii. 34.
Bolingbroke always spoke freely when he had drunk freely. --Thackeray.
To drink to, to salute in drinking; to wish well to, in the act of taking the cup; to pledge in drinking.
I drink to the general joy of the whole table,
And to our dear friend Banquo. --Shak.
n 1: a single serving of a beverage; "I asked for a hot drink";
"likes a drink before dinner"
2: the act of drinking alcoholic beverages to excess; "drink
was his downfall" [syn: drinking, boozing, drunkenness,
3: any liquid suitable for drinking; "may I take your beverage
order?" [syn: beverage, drinkable, potable]
4: any large deep body of water; "he jumped into the drink and
had to be rescued"
5: the act of swallowing; "one swallow of the liquid was
enough"; "he took a drink of his beer and smacked his
lips" [syn: swallow, deglutition]
v 1: take in liquids; "The patient must drink several liters each
day"; "The children like to drink soda" [syn: imbibe]
2: consume alcohol; "We were up drinking all night" [syn: booze,
3: propose a toast to; "Let us toast the birthday girl!";
"Let's drink to the New Year" [syn: toast, pledge, salute,
4: be fascinated or spell-bound by; pay close attention to;
"The mother drinks in every word of her son on the stage"
[syn: drink in]
5: drink excessive amounts of alcohol; be an alcoholic; "The
husband drinks and beats his wife" [syn: tope]
[also: drunk, drank]
adj 1: stupefied or excited by a chemical substance (especially
alcohol); "a noisy crowd of intoxicated sailors";
"helplessly inebriated" [syn: intoxicated, inebriated]
2: as if under the influence of alcohol; "felt intoxicated by
her success"; "drunk with excitement" [syn: intoxicated]
n 1: a chronic drinker [syn: drunkard, rummy, sot, inebriate]
2: someone who is intoxicated
The first case of intoxication on record is that of Noah (Gen.
9:21). The sin of drunkenness is frequently and strongly
condemned (Rom. 13:13; 1 Cor. 6:9, 10; Eph. 5:18; 1 Thess. 5:7,
8). The sin of drinking to excess seems to have been not
uncommon among the Israelites.
The word is used figuratively, when men are spoken of as being
drunk with sorrow, and with the wine of God's wrath (Isa. 63:6;
Jer. 51:57; Ezek. 23:33). To "add drunkenness to thirst" (Deut.
29:19, A.V.) is a proverbial expression, rendered in the Revised
Version "to destroy the moist with the dry", i.e., the
well-watered equally with the dry land, meaning that the effect
of such walking in the imagination of their own hearts would be
to destroy one and all.