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In America and most of the world, "pissed" is a vulgar term denoting anger and frustration. Sometimes the word is followed by "off" to mean the same thing. In Great Britain and Ireland the word "pissed" means "drunk" or "intoxicated" and is generally not considered vulgar.
When I saw the Beatles Anthology miniseries on TV, occasionally the Beatles and/or other people would say a swear word and it would be bleeped, because this program was broadcast on network TV (on ABC, in the spirit of the Anthology the network hyped itself as "Ay-Beatle-Cee". Uh-huh.). George Harrison was talking about the group being on the Magical Mystery bus travelling to promote the "Magical Mystery Tour". Pub patrons would stand outside and wave at the Fab Four, George said that they were "pissed". That word was not bleeped out. Knowing that people outside the UK and Ireland would be watching this program, George explained the term's definition by stating, "Oh. Getting pissed is the same as getting plastered".
by I Saw U2 Live Twice December 10, 2007
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Drunk. Very drunk.
After that bottle of Cuervo, Ward got royally pissed.
by Wizard November 9, 2001
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In America and Canada, usually coupled with "off", to mean extremely angry. Considered a swear word.

In the UK, Ireland, and Australia, pissed means massively drunk. Generally beyond everyday drunk, a specialist kind of drunk. Not so much a swear word.
America: "You crashed my car, man! I'm so pissed!"

UK/Ireland: "I just had 7 pints and I'm well pissed!"
by LibertineRiot August 24, 2011
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Australia's favourite word to describe what you get after work everday.
"I knock off at 4pm. Let's go get pissed."
by Diego August 29, 2003
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that point in drunkeness beyond which you will remember little of what occured the night before
man i was so pissed last night... what the hell did i do... and where the feck am i??
by shadow sword April 1, 2004
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Slight intoxication through alcohol consumption. Typically characterised by a slight sense of drunkenness but none of the more advanced symptoms such as a reduction in inhibitions, loss of self control or inability to respond to questions. One step above sober on the scale of drunkenness and one step below steaming.
I was a bit pissed still when I arrived at work but my boss definitely couldn't have noticed.
by jayseebee July 13, 2004
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catagorized in "England" as being realy drunk, or by "the rest of the world" as being very angry.
this is incorect as english people have been being pissed (drunk) or being pissed at (angry/very angry) people for more than 1000 years.
the words and spelling might be differrent but the attitude, temper, emotion and disposition (depending on the state of sobriety) are the same.
by Rippedd June 18, 2009
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