blotto


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blotto(ed)

To be extremely drunk, especially to the point of losing consciousness. I think you should call a cab for Tony—he's looking pretty blotto. It seems like my brother's only goal during college is to go out and get blottoed as often as possible.

blotto

(ˈblɑdo)
1. n. strong liquor. Let’s go get a little of that blotto.
2. mod. alcohol intoxicated; dead drunk. Let’s get some smash and get blotto.
References in periodicals archive ?
The Blotto Game based Power Allocation (BGPA) scheme [2] has modeled the power allocation problem under malicious jamming attacks as a two-player zero-sum game.
We all went out after the Weigh- In and got blotto. We felt we deserved it.
To add insult to injury, instead of 20 pence a can that this gnat's you-know-what cost down at the local branch of Blotto, Big Frank and yours truly were being charged three quid a throw for the privilege.
It's a reminder that beer is not just a refreshing beverage and means of getting stinking blotto, but also a cherished tradition and important thread in the social fabric.
Though the Banana Farm was closed for maintenance, we got to ride the Terrible One bowl and go out and get completely blotto with all the friendly locals.
Both men do well together during the play's famous drunk scene when the two get blotto on brandy after Gilda walks out on them.
We began by reviewing the primary colors and using the blotto technique to create a multicolored paper.
Indeed, if there's an argument to be made for a higher level of regulation, or that somebody should be on hand to give the pilot a once-over before he hits the tarmac (to make certain that he isn't blotto and confirm that he's qualified to fly the course he's got in mind), then these are the people with the most compelling interest at stake.
His character, Joe, an East Village junkie on the prowl for his next fix of heroin, is so blotto from mainlining he can barely utter "pass the needle," let alone poke the women hankering to get into his pants.
Take, for instance, one of the sentences used to illustrate the difference between eremetic and hermetic: "King Alabastro kept Dariushka's eyeballs and heart in a hermetically sealed bivalve coffer, her garter belt entwined with his suspenders, her finger cymbals with his cuff links, and her sling-back satin slippers at the foot of their conjugal bed." Or this sentence, which distinguishes between fray and affray: "The affray at Blotto Junction could have followed a much bloodier scenario had Ziggie Spurthrast not appeared in her leopard-skin getup and shot down a row of whiskey bottles ....
Some examples and when they entered the language: inebriated (1609), loaded (1886), blotto (1917), smashed (1959), and wasted (1984).
So-and-so could "put it away" (drunk a lot of the time), or "drank like a fish" (drunk almost all the time) or - this usually said with an air of gravity - was "a very heavy drinker" (blotto ad inf.).
A Buckfast-fuelled bigot has been spared jail for being blotto in a building site cabin and bawling "f**k the Pope."
I eventually turned to drinking alcohol and dabbling in drugs because getting a little blotto helped take away the pain of being homeless.
''I'd get you another pint but I don't want to get you The List blotto,'' said Jim.