People milled about in various stages of inebriation, dancing, and shouting.
Keystone Light, of course, but college students have always opted for the most affordable path to inebriation.
"Drunk but once," added Lucius Piso, who had evidently quite recovered from his own inebriation.
But it is the women who practise this form of inebriation of whom I would now speak.
She knew that clowns, even more than aristocrats, are flattered by the inebriation of delicate celestial liquors.
He describes the pleasures of inebriation with similar frankness.
For the state of inebriation may even pass on into coma, and death.
The Indians drank of the liquor, and remained in a state of inebriation during several days.
The sensation was profound and sharp, without any sweetness whatever—a revulsion, a storm, a sort of inebriation.
His pleasure is to make his guests tipsy, and to tell everybody how and when the period of inebriation arose.
1520s, from Late Latin inebriationem (nominative inebriatio), noun of action from past participle stem of inebriare (see inebriate).
inebriation in·e·bri·a·tion (ĭn-ē'brē-ā'shən)
The condition of being intoxicated, as with alcohol.