Definition of Drowsier

1. Adjective. (comparative of drowsy) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Drowsier

1. drowsy [adj] - See also: drowsy

Drowsier Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Drowsier

drownding
drownds
drowned
drowner
drowners
drownest
drowneth
drowning
drownings
drowns
drows
drowse
drowse off
drowsed
drowses
drowsier (current term)
drowsiest
drowsihead
drowsihed
drowsily
drowsiness
drowsinesses
drowsing
drowsing(a)
drowsy
drowth
drowths
droxicam
droxidopa
droyle

Literary usage of Drowsier

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. American Animals: A Popular Guide to the Mammals of North America North of by Witmer Stone, William Everett Cram (1902)
"... eating and sleeping in those cramped quarters and getting ever drowsier and drowsier, at last losing consciousness altogether, to awake and become aware ..."

2. Macmillan's Magazine by David Masson, George Grove, John Morley, Mowbray Morris (1884)
"Finally Jack finds himself getting drowsier and drowsier. Once, twice, his head drops, and he brings himself up with a jerk, ..."

3. American Animals: A Popular Guide to the Mammals of North America North of by Witmer Stone, William Everett Cram (1902)
"... eating and sleeping in those cramped quarters and getting ever drowsier and drowsier, at last losing consciousness altogether, to awake and become aware ..."

4. A Concordance to the English Poems of Thomas Gray by Albert Stanburrough Cook, Concordance Society (1908)
"drowsier. to wake pretensions drowsier than theirs, Agr. 104. Drowsy. drowsy tinklings lull the distant folds: El. 8. Dryden's. where Dryden's less ..."

5. The Spinners' Book of Fiction by Spinners' Club, Gertrude Franklin Horn Atherton (1907)
"And while I looked, I grew drowsier and drowsier; my eyes would close, then half open, and there would be the hantu sails and the fire for company, ..."

6. The English Illustrated Magazine (1907)
"Whoever goes there begins first of all to stretch and yawn and rub his eyes, and then he gets drowsier and drowsier, until at last he tumbles down and the ..."

7. The Dublin University Magazine: A Literary and Political Journal (1875)
"What with the hot sun, and what with the east wind, and what with the telegraphic message, and what with one thing and the other, Belinda got drowsier and ..."

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