Did you mayhaps mean hungover?
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. Suffering from a hangover.
“The next night he looked like one happy, hung-over soldier.”
“Have I mentioned the famous chef that arrives so hung-over every single time I've worked with him that it's a given that he will ask for a cocktail at 7 a.m.?”
“Today is, of course, a time of new beginnings and fresh dawns, of creeping doubts, punctured hopes, tearful epiphanies and, finally perhaps, a sense of hung-over, sofa-based defiance in front of early-evening Miss Marple.”
“Latif is on hand to make public appearances for Uday when Uday needs to be in two places at once, or when he's too hung-over -- or when there's a plausible threat against his life.”
“They come to work hung-over from partying with each other the night before.”
“I am glad to report that none of them seem to be hung-over.”
“Instead of waking up in a Las Vegas hotel room to find a baby, the hung-over buddies wake up in a Thai hotel room to find a capuchin monkey.”
“This scheduling tends to strike people as funny because, as they point out, it makes it very likely a sizable portion of the guests will be hung-over on the day of the ceremony.”
“For example, how we feel when hung-over on a Sunday morning and awaken to the drone of politicos on Sunday morning talk shows.”
“Remember, your gentlemen are fleshy-faced, hung-over, sexually spent Bostonians with lovely, quivering souls.”
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