1 Many of them took him to be drunk.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor DostoevskyContextHighlight In PART 1: CHAPTER III
2 He was going home, no doubt drunk.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor DostoevskyContextHighlight In PART 2: CHAPTER VII
3 For the last four days you have scarcely eaten or drunk anything.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor DostoevskyContextHighlight In PART 2: CHAPTER III
4 His dark face was rather flushed from the champagne he had drunk.
5 Looking at her closely, he saw at once that she was completely drunk.
6 Look here, hopelessly drunk, and she has just come down the boulevard.
7 "He's not drunk, but God knows what's the matter with him," muttered the workman.
8 "She's drunk herself out of her senses," the same woman's voice wailed at her side.
9 One beggar was quarrelling with another, and a man dead drunk was lying right across the road.
10 He appeared by now to be extremely weak, but as he became more and more drunk, he became more and more talkative.
11 He was drunk, but spoke fluently and boldly, only occasionally losing the thread of his sentences and drawling his words.
12 It was insufferably close, and so heavy with the fumes of spirits that five minutes in such an atmosphere might well make a man drunk.
13 At that moment a whole party of revellers already drunk came in from the street, and the sounds of a hired concertina and the cracked piping voice of a child of seven singing "The Hamlet" were heard in the entry.
14 The persons still in the tavern were a man who appeared to be an artisan, drunk, but not extremely so, sitting before a pot of beer, and his companion, a huge, stout man with a grey beard, in a short full-skirted coat.
15 A peculiar circumstance attracted his attention: there seemed to be some kind of festivity going on, there were crowds of gaily dressed townspeople, peasant women, their husbands, and riff-raff of all sorts, all singing and all more or less drunk.
16 And now look there: I don't know that dandy with whom I was going to fight, I see him for the first time, but he, too, has seen her on the road, just now, drunk, not knowing what she is doing, and now he is very eager to get hold of her, to get her away somewhere while she is in this state.
17 There was no sort of noise or fighting in my house, Mr. Captain," she pattered all at once, like peas dropping, speaking Russian confidently, though with a strong German accent, "and no sort of scandal, and his honour came drunk, and it's the whole truth I am telling, Mr. Captain, and I am not to blame.
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