verb (used without object)
verb (used with object)
Origin of slobber
Examples from the Web for slobbering
We see her as a slobbering drunk and later hunched over a toilet with her finger down her throat.
Then with a slobbering fountain-pen and a few exclamations he proceeded to write out a rather large check and a very small note.Molly Make-Believe|Eleanor Hallowell Abbott
Panic had brought the fight to a drunken, slobbering finish.The Harbor Master|Theodore Goodridge Roberts
Joses, slobbering at the mouth, was shouting in the trainer's ear.Boy Woodburn|Alfred Ollivant
Word Origin for slobber
c.1400, probably of imitative origin; cf. Frisian slobberje "to slurp," Middle Low German slubberen "slurp," Middle Dutch overslubberen "wade through a ditch." Related: Slobbered; slobbering. As noun from c.1400 as "mud, slime," 1755 as "saliva." Congreve has slabber (v.), from Middle Dutch slabberen.