from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Slang Intoxicated; drunk.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Very drunk.
- v. Simple past of slosh.
- v. Past participle of slosh
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. very drunk
And Dr. Aaron told me, moreover, that a lot of the blood that was sloshed into him -- and I use the word sloshed advisedly; they had to squeeze it in with packs -- was not fully warmed yet because it's kept in -- in refrigerator units.
If you want to get sloshed, that is fine, but don't slosh it my way.
According to Reuters report the media mogul was getting "sloshed" with other media and tech moguls at the Sun Valley Lodge.
For the record my friends and I get "sloshed" at Red Lobster.
For you see dear readers, last night I got "sloshed".
Harlow and Easton had 'sloshed' a lot more whitewash on to them they were mere formless unsightly lumps of plaster.
a mother through keeping in touch with her dead husband -- I think that, metaphorically speaking, the paternal cane will be "sloshed" both ways.
A brain sloshed and foggy with vague recollections of a fight and an enormous man with murder in his eyes, his mage energy crushing her like an egg?
In "Waters of Forgetfulness," the dancers -- all of them excellent and highly athletic -- sloshed around in a shallow pool of water, sending vast quantities airborne under the golden lighting (skillfully designed here and for the other works by Xochitl Gonzalez Quintanilla).
Lest anyone doubt the potentially devastating effects of really big waves, Casey devotes another section of the book to tsunamis, such as the one that sloshed around a remote fjord in Alaska following an earthquake in 1958.
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