Definition of boozy in English:

boozy

adjective

informal
  • Intoxicated; addicted to drink.

    ‘the boozy and drugged-out wreckage of his later years’
    • ‘‘Sideways,’ the Oscar-winning film about two buddies touring the central California wine country on the eve of the wedding of one of them, is one long and boozy man date.’
    • ‘Legend has it that an actor came up with the name at a boozy New Year's Eve party in 1936.’
    • ‘It's a boozy punk stew that doesn't even sound like the same band who would within a few years record Let It Be or Tim.’
    • ‘It doesn't have the boozy recklessness of the harder Stranger's Almanac, nor does it have the delicate emotional fragility of Heartbreaker.’
    • ‘Maybe once a year, at Christmas parties and such, he talks to Marianne - boozy, sociable conversations that, strangely, he finds himself thinking about later.’
    • ‘He plays a boozy, washed-up lawyer who takes an 18-year-old legal whiz kid under his wing.’
    • ‘For many students, that translates into four years of late nights, pizza banquets and boozy weekends that start on Wednesday.’
    • ‘Yet the story's emotional center is Evangeline's boozy husband, Warren Slote, a soul-ravaged World War II veteran.’
    • ‘That's when Icelandic rap shares the bill with boozy jug music from the '70s.’
    • ‘In hindsight, the boozy requiem wasn't just for Hindery, but for an era.’
    • ‘Afterward, he heads for a downtown bar, a den of boozy young people being assaulted by rust-belt karaoke singers.’
    • ‘And why shouldn't they have been boozy philanderers?’
    • ‘In place of a posturing virile hero, Sayles presents a boozy social recluse, the first in his lowlife parade of outsiders.’
    • ‘Anyway, First Step is slightly darker and less boozy in tone than the later Faces albums are, but that's not to say that it's either dark or sober, because it sure ain't.’
    • ‘Churchill and I, in repeated cycles, suffer through the classic three stages of happy hour: boozy bonhomie, injurious repartee, then schmaltzy reconciliation.’
    • ‘It was only after Ava Gardner shoved him into a black sea of despair that Frank was able to transform from a washed-up bobbysox warbler into the undisputed master of the boozy saloon ballad.’
    • ‘When we first see the rooster, he's gargling some water, and he's bleary-eyed; obviously, he just got up after a long boozy night.’
    • ‘After such a vivacious, boozy evening you'd think I'd have fallen asleep the moment my head hit the pillow.’
    • ‘Smooth, sophisticated, and with a slurpability that belies its richness, it is subtly sweet and, needless to say, very, very boozy.’
    debauched, dissipated, riotous, carousing, revelling, roistering, uproarious, unruly, intemperate, unrestrained, uninhibited, abandoned
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Pronunciation:

boozy

/ˈbo͞ozē/