- drunk or stoned.
- extremely tired.
Origin of blitzed
- an overwhelming all-out attack, especially a swift ground attack using armored units and air support.
- an intensive aerial bombing.
- any swift, vigorous attack, barrage, or defeat: a blitz of commercials every few minutes.
- Football. act or instance of charging directly for (the passer) as soon as the ball is snapped; red-dogging.
- to attack or defeat with or as if with a blitz: The town was blitzed mercilessly by enemy planes. The visitors really blitzed the home team.
- to destroy; demolish: His last-minute refusal blitzed all our plans.
- Football. to charge directly and immediately at the passer; red-dog.
- to move in the manner of a blitz: a car that will blitz through rough terrain.
Origin of blitz
Examples from the Web for blitzed
They have blitzed the airwaves and the bookshelves with pseudo-scientific fact-muddling written by non-specialists.The Vast Right-Wing Conspiracy to Lie About Climate Change Has Worked
October 17, 2012
Assange also has been blitzed by some 10,000 messages supporting his cause and urging Ecuador to grant him asylum.Julian Assange’s Asylum Gamble: End of the Wikileaks Saga?
July 5, 2012
Now it looked as if the neighborhood had been blitzed with bombs.Storm Hits Joplin
Terry Greene Sterling
May 25, 2011
Then Preston Tingle arrived in a news van and he was blitzed.The Christmas Troll
December 22, 2010
The spread of swine flu looks similar to the financial flu that blitzed and crippled our banking system last year.The Next Global Panic
Joshua Cooper Ramo
April 28, 2009
- a violent and sustained attack, esp with intensive aerial bombardment
- any sudden intensive attack or concerted effortan advertising blitz; a drink-driving blitz
- American football a defensive charge on the quarterback
- (tr) to attack suddenly and intensively
- the Blitz the systematic night-time bombing of Britain in 1940–41 by the German Luftwaffe
Word Origin and History for blitzed
"sudden overwhelming attack," 1940, shortening of blitzkrieg (1939). The use in U.S. football is from 1959. As a verb, 1940, from the noun. Related: Blitzed; blitzing.