People's attention spans have drooped a lot, it's pretty much the consensus, so you have to do stuff like that to keep it fresh.
In the cab she drooped against him with a simplicity of exhaustion that was full, too, of content.
It was fallen in and sunken and it drooped on the chest of its owner.
The patient captain, drooped over the water-jar, was sometimes obliged to speak to the oarsman.
She drooped her head, unable to meet the amused look in his eyes.
There came rumors of war, and the wings of the glad-hued year drooped sadly.
But the paddlers were weary, and the chiefs and renegades, too, drooped somewhat.
While he held her hands, she drooped her head till it touched his shoulder.
She did not reply; but she drooped her head and let him think it.
He stopped instantly, drew one hindleg up, stood on three legs, and drooped his head as if he had come from the ends of the world.
early 13c., from Old Norse drupa "to drop, sink, hang (the head)," from Proto-Germanic *drup-, from PIE *dhreu-, related to Old English dropian "to drop" (see drip). Related: Drooped; drooping. As a noun, from 1640s.
A somewhat dull and stupid person: He's such a droop, he can't even discuss the weather intelligently (1930s+ Teenagers)