- drunk; inebriated.
- intoxicated from drugs; high.
- exhausted or incapacitated through intemperance; burned-out.
Related formsun·fried, adjective
Definition for fried (2 of 3)
Definition for fried (3 of 3)
verb (used with object), fried, fry·ing.
verb (used without object), fried, fry·ing.
noun, plural fries.
Origin of fry1
Related formsfry·a·ble, adjective
Can be confusedfriable fryable
Examples from the Web for fried
I remember them coming over all adorable with mac and cheese, collard greens, fried chicken.All Eyes on Anjelica Huston: The Legendary Actress on Love, Abuse, and Jack Nicholson|Alex Suskind|November 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“Gardens can provide kids with disabilities a greater level of autonomy,” said Fried.
His tuxedo was an inch too short and smelled of fried chips.Let Us Now Praise Famous Rednecks and Their Unjustly Unsung Kin|Allison Glock|August 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Where I served people looked forward to the Jamaican beef patties, fried chicken legs and hamburgers.Tales of a Jailhouse Gourmet: How I learned to Cook in Prison|Daniel Genis|June 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The dogs have been fried in soybean oil until their exterior skin begins to develop a sensuous crunch.The Jersey Shore’s Biggest Weiners Are at Jimmy Buff’s|Jane & Michael Stern|June 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
If you have any batter left, it is nice dropped by the large spoonful into the fat, and fried till brown, then laid over the veal.The American Housewife|Anonymous
Bacon may also be fried on a hot rock, or cooked on sharp pointed stick with forked ends.
One slice of stale bread may be cut into cubes, fried in deep fat, and the croutons put in the soup.The Italian Cook Book|Maria Gentile
They ate a simple little breakfast, good coffee, toast and fried eggs.The Search|Grace Livingston Hill
Spread on thin slices of toast and lay a fried or poached egg on each slice.The Myrtle Reed Cook Book|Myrtle Reed