groggy groggy  /ˈɡrɑ ɡi/


  • (adj) stunned or confused and slow to react (as from blows or drunkenness or exhaustion)



  1. A few minutes before landing at the base, his placid groggy features turned to panic as he realized he was unable to move the fingers of one hand.
  2. Next morn, as oft as not, he would be too groggy for work.
  3. According to Risen's source, Tenet told Bush that Abu Zubaydah, badly wounded during his capture, was too groggy from painkillers to talk coherently.


  1. British roller coaster enthusiasts ride Waldameer's Ravine Flyer II

    Jamie Oliver was a little groggy this morning when he climbed aboard the Ravine Flyer II and strapped into the popular wooden coaster.
    on June 11, 2013     Source: Erie Times-News

  2. Heidi Klum’s Drunk Fight: Terrible, Familiar

    Heidi Klum and boyfriend Martin Kristen were spotted having the kind of argument that will induce familiar, groggy dread in anyone who ever — drunk and/or indignant — stormed out of a party, wagged a literal finger, or uttered the phrase, “You’re not my dad.” According to "Page Six", Klum and ... More »
    on June 11, 2013     Source: New York Magazine


  1. "I just made a judgment call on whether or not I should (go) based on what I've been told," Renney said. "He's groggy and sleeping and stuff. I'm hoping to see him tomorrow. I understand he's better this afternoon and coming along nicely."
    on May 1, 2008 By: Tom Renney Source:

  2. "He was a little bit groggy," Nolan said. "That was quite a hit that he took, but he seems to be OK right now, but we'll give it 24 hours. We'll get him re-evaluated by our doctors and go from there."
    on Mar 13, 2007 By: Ted Nolan Source: ESPN

  3. "It's not fun," Frerotte said. "You get hazy and you're groggy for a few days and it takes you a while to get back because you don't want to go out there and not know what's going on."
    on Nov 29, 2007 By: Gus Frerotte Source: USA Today

Word of the Day
tangible tangible
/ˈtæn dʒə bəl /