from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Slang Intoxicated; drunk.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Drunk.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. very drunk
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Not larking about with a pint or pie-eyed on a pedalo this time, because this is Freddie Flintoff: Hidden Side of Sport BBC1.
Imagine your house as an ice cream truck, and imagine thousands of pie-eyed, sweaty little fat kids desperately want inside your adequately stocked, super-cooled fatty van.
So many sleepless people, pie-eyed and frustrated ...
Or the happy-go-lucky, pie-eyed optimist who, um, seems to exist only in the minds of detractors who say "insufferably Spielbergian" without clarifying further?
The faint air of pie-eyed 60s silliness song titles include Spider Cider and Idea for Rubber Dog and Dwyer's cartoonish vocalisms could put some off, but there's more than enough sunny, funny, manic charm to make it all work.
Did the 60s 'underground' kids get bored to tears reading pie-eyed nostalgia extolling the virtues of the 1910s?
Mr Teen Spirit comes to Oldham, marching pie-eyed down Brompton Street, once the home of William Joyce/Lord Haw-Haw.
Brits have an unfortunate tendency to pour strong foreign lagers – Stella, even Leffe – into a pint jar for which they were not intended, and to get poisonously pie-eyed in the process.
But how does the New Jersey native, who moved to Rockland in 2004 with long-time partner PJ Walter, grapple with the prospect of serving a whopping 500 pie-eyed guests?
“At least those fragments will continue on, old man,” he thinks, and fights for a breath; when he gets it, he suddenly understands those stupid pie-eyed priests and their sacrament.
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