, author=J. C. Morris
, title=The End of Arrogance: Revised Edition
, publisher=Buy Books on the web
, passage=Her hair streamed down in front of her eyes and her dress was on back to front. Totally squiffed . Leo hustled her into bed.}}
, author=Farley Mowat
, title=Born Naked
, publisher=Houghton Mifflin Books
, passage=I got all the heavy drinkers squiffed out of their minds}}
*2005, Editors Catherine Soanes and Angus Stevenson, The Oxford Dictionary of English (revised edition) , Oxford University Press
(British) slightly drunk or intoxicated; tipsy
* 1992, J.B. Priestley, An Inspector Calls , Heinemann, ISBN 0435232827, page 51,
Crooked, askew; awry
* 2004, Jude Rawlins, Cul De Sac: Lyrics, Prose & Poems 1987-2004 , Lulu.com, ISBN 141160895X, page 11,
- In the Palace bar. I'd been there an hour or so with two or three other chaps. I was a bit squiffy .
* 2005, Editors Catherine Soanes and Angus Stevenson, The Oxford Dictionary of English (revised edition) , Oxford University Press,
- To this day I cannot and will not wear a tie properly. On the one or two occasions I have worn them since I left school, I've worn them squiffy , on purpose.
- The graphics make your eyes go squiffy .
* 1998, The Dorling Kindersley Illustrated Oxford Dictionary
, Dorling Kindersley Limited and Oxford University Press, ISBN 0751311103, page 807
Rosalind Fergusson, Eric Partridge, Shorter Slang Dictionary
, ISBN 0415088666, page 203.
English terms with unknown etymologies