from The Century Dictionary.

  • noun An obsolete; (Middle English) form of drank and of drunk.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


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  • It was laughter when he told them about publishing his first book, getting "dronk," and vacuuming wearing only a cowboy hat.

    Oh, life. dudemanflab 2006

  • "Humph!" resumed the voice, as I continued my survey, "you mus pe so dronk as de pig, den, for not zee me as I zit here at your zide."

    Archive 2008-12-01 2008

  • "Und you acknowledge tat you pe te blind dronk and te vool?"

    Archive 2008-12-01 2008

  • He ne eet, ne dronk, ne sleep, ne word he seyde, 1440

    Troilus and Criseyde Geoffrey Chaucer

  • He don 'fink 'bout dem mooch only w'en he git dronk, or git scairt.

    The Texan A Story of the Cattle Country 1921

  • 'E go to ze judge what' ave come 'ome planty dronk.

    The Bad Man Charles Hanson Towne 1913

  • "When we get dronk, ees not policeman which will 'it us on ze' ead, but us which will 'it policeman on ze' ead."

    The Bad Man Charles Hanson Towne 1913

  • He now addressed him directly: "You are dronk," he affirmed, and stamped his foot.

    The Bad Man Charles Hanson Towne 1913

  • Vel, des are passablement bien; but des all get dronk ven des can.

    Marmaduke Merry A Tale of Naval Adventures in Bygone Days William Henry Giles Kingston 1847

  • You ask young man to drink champagne with you, you make him dronk, he interrupt you with very good sense; he ask your pardon, yet you not -- '

    The Romany Rye A Sequel to 'Lavengro' George Henry Borrow 1842


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