American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. Unsteady and dazed; shaky.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Overcome with grog, so as to stagger or stumble; tipsy.
- Hence In farriery, moving in an uneasy, hobbling manner, owing to tenderness of the feet: said specifically of a horse that bears wholly on its heels.
- In pugilism, acting or moving like a man overcome with grog; stupefied and staggering from blows and exhaustion.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. colloq. Overcome with grog; tipsy; unsteady on the legs.
- adj. Cant or Slang Weakened in a fight so as to stagger; -- said of pugilists.
- adj. (Man.) Moving in a hobbling manner, owing to ten der feet; -- said of a horse.
- adj. stunned or confused and slow to react (as from blows or drunkenness or exhaustion)
- grog + -y (Wiktionary)
- From grog. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“You will be very groggy from the drugs they have given you and you will be ventilated so you cannot breathe on your own.”
“I predict this evening to go the same, with virtuous relations sitting vigil, with no time for her groggy and confused, luckily I am fluent in groggy and confused.”
“But they had nothing left, groggy from a 1-2 punch of overtime losses, worn down by coming close against an opponent that kept coming.”
“Last year, the racing community trudged away from Churchill Downs, groggy from a nightmare.”
“Despite her groggy objections, the dog forced her out of bed, at which point she realized she wasn't groggy from a cold, but from smoke coming from a fire under the house.”
“Judy's a little groggy from the sedation, but she's recovering quickly.”
“So, as we dutifully pile into our cars and sit in traffic while being battered with hurricane-leftover rains to celebrate the holiday that marks the end of summer (after just starting to feel less groggy from the totally schlocky sensory overload that was the VMA's. 24,526 projection screens ... so motion sick), fear not!”
“Wednesday morning people woke up groggy from a poor night's sleep to find a city which had been substantially affected, because, as we all suddenly re-remembered, a direct blow from a tropical storm is no small matter.”
“Am groggy from the meds I'm taking (Fervex, a french powder dissolved in water, although it's mostly 500mg of paracetamol) but am still getting more and more congested in chest and head.”
“Still groggy from the pill Wes had given her, she sat upright in bed and listened.”
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