In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1como una cuba informalborrachobolo Central America informalto get plastered — emborracharse
- He walked through the front entrance, following a plastered classmate who was having considerable difficulty standing up.
- If you get completely plastered, and wander home inanely grinning at passers-by, you're not a problem.
- That was way before we got together, and it was the only glimmer of my plastered persona that she's seen.
- He isn't modern or English enough to deny a plastered mob its nostalgia.
- She glared at her plastered mother, bending over to clean up the broken pieces of the mug.
- A minute later a plastered young man limps in holding a tissue to his arm.
- But the world was already spinning for the plastered man, and the gentle cuff sent him reeling to his back.
- Now the worst-case scenario is a tabloid picture of plastered politician stumbling out of a Soho dive.
- Who's more appropriate to encourage us to get plastered than the kings of arena rock and roll?
- In my plastered state, I wander down to the beach with a few others in the same condition.
- By the time we got to the Foley Estate, I was completely plastered.
- He was very charming and told a story about getting plastered with him.
- I think tonight I am going to get plastered.
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