mod. tired; in a stupor. (Standard but having a slangy history. From a term for rum as drunk aboard ship, derived from the nickname grog, belonging to Admiral Edward Vernon.) : I'm still groggy by ten in the morning.
mod. and groggified. [ˈgrɔgifɑɪd]alcohol intoxicated. : He was too groggified to drive.
Dictionary of American Slang and Colloquial Expressions by Richard A. Spears.Fourth Edition. Copyright 2007. Published by McGraw-Hill Education.
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He looked groggy as he walked gingerly to the dugout and then to the clubhouse to get examined.
About three feet from me was a lobster on display, on a bed of ice, too groggy to escape.
Maybe, but there are good reasons why the groggy greenback may stay on its feet.
Once awakened, groggy concertgoers are escorted to the door.
It may be that those who awake groggy choose not to siesta in the first place.
He thinks he played football in a groggy state a few times.
It may be that those who have a tendency to wake up groggy are choosing not to siesta in the first place.
On the other hand, if the economy overheats, a new wave of bad loans would further weaken an already groggy financial system.
He said she was groggy from medication but was in good condition.
Family-controlled companies with solid industrial brands but groggy leadership are the main quarry.