Adjective "blotto" definition and examples



Definitions and examples


Extremely drunk.
  1. 'When I let him in, Rick, already blotto, absolutely freaked at the sight of little Hailey, still dressed as a clown, her face all pink and smeared.'
  2. 'It is always lead by what the consumer wants and they want to get blotto.'
  3. 'Hopefully this new initiative will go in some small way towards showing young people there is an alternative to going out and getting completely blotto and not being responsible for their actions.'
  4. 'Overall, this is perfect frat music, the soundtrack to getting completely blotto and dancing around in your underwear, spastically throwing your limbs around until you collapse in a puddle of your own puke.'
  5. 'It's an exaggeration to say that he and his contemporaries would start the day with a tuppenny tart, get blotto at lunchtime and join in a riot on the way home, but not much of an exaggeration.'
  6. 'This method enhances the drink's natural thirst-quenching qualities, while not getting you so blotto so fast that you are rendered useless as a caregiver to small children.'
  7. 'Only thing was, we were completely blotto by that point.'
  8. 'I even attempted panhandling once, quickly learning that when you are blotto it's difficult to shame ‘bus fare’ from uptight businessmen.'
  9. 'At least we have the consolation of knowing that it will be possible for any of us at any given time to get on a bus, a boat or a plane, hop over to London, get gloriously blotto and sleep on his couch.'
  10. 'I remember that a large number of my contemporaries, including yours truly, would get blotto (you're right, it's a wonderful word Kevin) and sometimes do some truly despicable things.'


1. very drunk; so drunk as to be unconscious or not know what one is doing.

More examples(as adjective)

"times can be blotto."

"people can be blotto."

"lots can be blotto."

"frogs can be blotto."

"clinches can be blotto."

More examples++


Early 20th century: from blot + -o.