It is enough, as an instance of what I mean, to name the vice of drunkenness.
This is conviviality; but it has no relation to drunkenness.
Especially is drunkenness one, for drink makes men particularly self-secure, reckless and disorderly.
The world was full of oppression, and envy, and drunkenness, and vain pleasures.
drunkenness places him as much below the level of the brutes as reason elevates him above them.
Touching their drunkenness and the trifle of rioting, what soldiers have not these faults?
They are taken at birth into an environment of theft, drunkenness, and vice.
There was something frightful in this somnambulism of drunkenness.
In May 1913, a woman, who was charged with drunkenness at the West Ham police court, laid the blame for her condition on her pipe.
Varro sounded the praise of drunkenness in terms no less pathetic.
drunkenness drunk·en·ness (drŭng'kə-nĭs)
The condition of being delirious with or as if with alcohol; intoxicated.