2. To make drunk; to inebriate; to excite or to stupefy by strong drink or by a narcotic substance.
With new wine inoxicated both.Milton.
3. To excite to a transport of enthusiasm, frenzy, or madness; to elate unduly or excessively.
Intoxicated with the sound of those very bells.G. Eliot.
They are not intoxicated by military success.Jowett
(In*tox"i*ca`ted*ness) n. The state of being intoxicated; intoxication; drunkenness. [R.]
(In*tox"i*ca`ting) a. Producing intoxication; fitted to intoxicate; as, intoxicating liquors.
1. (Med.) A poisoning, as by a spirituous or a narcotic substance.
2. The state of being intoxicated or drunk; inebriation; ebriety; drunkenness; the act of intoxicating or making
2. A high excitement of mind; an elation which rises to enthusiasm, frenzy, or madness.
That secret intoxication of pleasure.Spectator.
Syn. Drunkenness; inebriation; inebriety; ebriety; infatuation; delirium. See Drunkenness.
(||In"tra-) [L. intra, prep., within, on the inside; akin to inter. See Inter-.] A prefix signifying in,
within, interior; as, intraocular, within the eyeball; intramarginal.
(In`tra*ax"il*la*ry) a. (Bot.) Situated below the point where a leaf joins the stem.
(In`tra*cel"lu*lar) a. (Biol.) Within a cell; as, the intracellular movements seen in the pigment
cells, the salivary cells, and in the protoplasm of some vegetable cells.
(In`tra*col"ic) a. (Anat.) Within the colon; as, the intracolic valve.
(In`tra*cra"ni*al) a. Within the cranium or skull. Sir W. Hamilton.
(In*tract`a*bil"i*ty) n. The quality of being intractable; intractableness. Bp. Hurd.
(In*tract"a*ble) a. [L. intractabilis: cf. F. intraitable, formerly also intractable. See In- not,
and Tractable.] Not tractable; not easily governed, managed, or directed; indisposed to be taught, disciplined,
or tamed; violent; stubborn; obstinate; refractory; as, an intractable child.
Syn. Stubborn; perverse; obstinate; refractory; cross; unmanageable; unruly; headstrong; violent; ungovernable; unteachable.
In*tract"a*ble*ness, n. In*tract"a*bly, adv.
(In*tract"ile) a. Not tractile; incapable of being drawn out or extended. Bacon.
(In*tra"dos) n. [F., fr. L. intra within + F. dos the back, L. dorsum. Cf. Extrados.] (Arch.)
The interior curve of an arch; esp., the inner or lower curved face of the whole body of voussoirs taken
together. See Extrados.
(In`tra*fo`li*a"ceous) a. (Bot.) Growing immediately above, or in front of, a leaf; as, intrafoliaceous