Definition of Grogginess

1. Noun. A dazed and staggering state caused by alcohol.

Generic synonyms: Drunkenness, Inebriation, Inebriety, Insobriety, Intoxication, Tipsiness
Derivative terms: Groggy



2. Noun. A groggy state resulting from weariness.
Generic synonyms: Fatigue, Tiredness, Weariness
Derivative terms: Groggy

3. Noun. Marginal consciousness. "Someone stole his wallet while he was in a drunken stupor"
Exact synonyms: Semiconsciousness, Stupefaction, Stupor
Generic synonyms: Unconsciousness
Derivative terms: Semiconscious, Stuporous

Definition of Grogginess

1. n. State of being groggy.

Definition of Grogginess

1. Noun. The characteristic or quality of being groggy. ¹

2. Noun. Tenderness or stiffness in the foot of a horse, resulting in a hobbling gait. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Grogginess

1. [n -ES]

Grogginess Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Grogginess

grodier
grodiest
grody
groel protein
groenendael
groes protein
grog
grog-blossom
grogged
groggeries
groggery
groggier
groggiest
groggified
groggily
grogginess (current term)
grogginesses
grogging
groggy
groghouse
groghouses
grognard
grognards
grogram
grograms
grogs
grogshop
grogshops
groid
groin

Literary usage of Grogginess

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Horse: With a Treatise on Draught by William Youatt, Walker Watson (1866)
"A serious affection of the fetlock-joint demands treatment more prompt and severe than that of the e heaths of the tendons. grogginess. ..."

2. The Law of Horses: Including the Law of Innkeepers, Veterinary Surgeons, Etc by George Henry Hewitt Oliphant, Clement Elphinstone Lloyd (1882)
"grogginess. By the Contagious Diseases (Animals) Act, 1878 (41 & 42 Viet. c. 74), sect. 32, sub-ss. xxxii., xxxiii., the Privy Council may from time to time ..."

3. Youatt on the Structure and the Diseases of the Horse with Their Remedies by William Youatt, William Charles Spooner, Henry Stephens Randall (1857)
"Bad shoeing and want of stable care may help to increase, but never can alone produce grogginess. It is one of the evils of excessive work. ..."

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