verb (used with object), in·e·bri·at·ed, in·e·bri·at·ing.
Origin of inebriate
Examples from the Web for inebriation
People milled about in various stages of inebriation, dancing, and shouting.I Was Gang Raped at a UVA Frat 30 Years Ago, and No One Did Anything|Liz Seccuro|December 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Keystone Light, of course, but college students have always opted for the most affordable path to inebriation.
She knew that clowns, even more than aristocrats, are flattered by the inebriation of delicate celestial liquors.Evan Harrington, Complete|George Meredith
Crimes and outrages are committed, which shock and shame the perpetrators when the excitement of inebriation has passed away.
The French have pretty names for drinks, as well as a rather pretty, poetic way of alluding to a man's inebriation.
But it is the women who practise this form of inebriation of whom I would now speak.Ginger-Snaps|Fanny Fern
That such results follow the use of alcohol in a large number of cases, is now a well-known fact in the history of inebriation.
British Dictionary definitions for inebriation
verb (ɪnˈiːbrɪˌeɪt) (tr)
adjective (ɪnˈiːbrɪɪt) inebriated
Word Origin for inebriate
Word Origin and History for inebriation (1 of 2)
1520s, from Late Latin inebriationem (nominative inebriatio), noun of action from past participle stem of inebriare (see inebriate).