VS.

Dizzy vs. Tipsy

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Dizzyadjective

Having a sensation of whirling, with a tendency to fall; giddy; feeling unbalanced or lightheaded.

‘I stood up too fast and felt dizzy.’;

Tipsyadjective

slightly drunk, fuddled, staggering, foolish as a result of drinking alcoholic beverages

Dizzyadjective

Producing giddiness.

‘We climbed to a dizzy height.’;

Tipsyadjective

(metonymy) unsteady, askew

Dizzyadjective

Empty-headed, scatterbrained or frivolous; ditzy.

‘My new secretary is a dizzy blonde.’;

Tipsyadjective

Being under the influence of strong drink; rendered weak or foolish by liquor, but not absolutely or completely drunk; fuddled; intoxicated.

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Dizzyverb

(transitive) To make dizzy, to bewilder.

Tipsyadjective

Staggering, as if from intoxication; reeling.

‘Midnight shout and revelry,Tipsy dance and jollity.’;

Dizzyadjective

Having in the head a sensation of whirling, with a tendency to fall; vertiginous; giddy; hence, confused; indistinct.

‘Alas! his brain was dizzy.’;

Tipsyadjective

very drunk

Dizzyadjective

Causing, or tending to cause, giddiness or vertigo.

‘To climb from the brink of Fleet Ditch by a dizzy ladder.’;

Dizzyadjective

Without distinct thought; unreflecting; thoughtless; heedless.

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Dizzyverb

To make dizzy or giddy; to give the vertigo to; to confuse.

‘If the jangling of thy bells had not dizzied thy understanding.’;

Dizzyverb

make dizzy or giddy;

‘a dizzying pace’;

Dizzyadjective

having or causing a whirling sensation; liable to falling;

‘had a dizzy spell’; ‘a dizzy pinnacle’; ‘had a headache and felt giddy’; ‘a giddy precipice’; ‘feeling woozy from the blow on his head’; ‘a vertiginous climb up the face of the cliff’;

Dizzyadjective

lacking seriousness; given to frivolity;

‘a dizzy blonde’; ‘light-headed teenagers’; ‘silly giggles’;

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