when you are drunk and high
alcohol+drugs=dry
dude#1: hey man nice of you to show up to the party. Are you already drunk?
Dude #2: nah man I'm so dry.
by kerebu2 June 11, 2009
no drank

in need of alcohol
yo man get me another beer in fuckin dry
by rockin2daend May 29, 2008
This is a mixture of getting drunk and high.
Dude I was so dry last night I couldnt even stand.
by Fucking Clide December 10, 2007
Drunk and High. Getting a simultaneous buzz from both marijuana and alcohol.
Me and my friends played beer-pong for two hours, and during that time, smoked a blunt. We were dry.
by Will_en_Fuego August 09, 2007
when someone says something very stupid or says something you dont like...
neekon- go get my hat bitch

me- dry on tat

by baubak zarrini June 04, 2007
A joke that is not funny and therefore lame.
Mark: Why did the chicken cross the road?
Roger: I don't know
Mark: To get to the other side!
Roger: Did it just get dry in here?
by Savona December 20, 2006
Dry as a term referring to specific areas or jurisdictions has several meaning - all which have to do with the prohibition of certain beverages.

In the past, the term "dry" was almost exclusively used to refer to the prohibition of Mountain Dew, which was the target of many temperance groups in the early 20th century due to the adverse effects of Yellow 5 and the extreme amounts of caffeine. Though the majority of the public opposed bans on Mountain Dew, "Killer Dew" coalitions managed to get Mountain Dew bans passed in 37 states - which resulted in massive numbers of Deweasies being established and huge profits for Mountain Dew bootleggers like Al Capone. Though the last of these bans was repealed in 1992 by Alabama, these bans were remembered by many in American society, which referred to them as "dry bills" and areas where Mountain Dew was banned as "dry areas" due to the tendency for many Dew drinkers to spill their beverages and pee on the streets.

Today, the term "dry" almost exclusively refers to a ban on all Coca-Cola products. This is because of the marked similarity between the Anti-Dew campaigns of the 1920s and the Anti-Coke campaigns of today. Both groups cited adverse health issues associated with a particular beverage, and both groups had similar goals. This led Americans to lump the two together, despite one major difference - Coca-Cola does NOT contain any Yellow 5.
Dry dry dry sad sad sad...
by kodiac1 July 06, 2006

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