italian word for marijuana

Italian translation of ‘marijuana’


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Examples of ‘marijuana’ in a sentence

He was addicted to a stronger strain of skunk cannabis but demand for it won’t disappear if marijuana is legalised.

They then took marijuana, cocaine and ecstasy and did it again.

But if she is going to be a force for good, odds are it will be in the field of medical marijuana.

I brought all her marijuana plants down and planted them around the swimming pool.

In Ibiza you are allowed two marijuana plants per house for home consumption.

The villagers leave him food, alcohol and marijuana.

Behind them is a huge marijuana plant.

But they also voted to legalise marijuana.

Police found alcohol and marijuana at the house but do not know if they were a factor.

The country is likely to legalise marijuana after a bill was approved by the coalition government.

The marijuana is allegedly grown in Jamaica.

They also found a stash of cocaine, marijuana and a weighing scale.

Three-quarters of Americans supported the use of marijuana for medical purposes.

Would your son feel comfortable about declaring that alcohol and marijuana were not allowed at his party?

Italian Translation of “marijuana” | The official Collins English-Italian Dictionary online. Over 100,000 Italian translations of English words and phrases.

What does “stoned” mean?

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  1. Why is it called getting stoned?
  2. Other origin theories
  3. What does it mean to get stoned?
  4. Other words for “stoned”
  5. Pop culture references

By definition, being “stoned” is the experience of intoxication by the effects of cannabis. Often used to describe the heavy, sedating, and relaxing experiences sometimes associated with using cannabis.

Why is it called getting stoned?

The origin of the term “stoned” dates back to biblical times, when sinners were pelted with stones as a form of punishment. In the 1920s and 1930s, people started using “stoned” or “stone drunk” as slang for people who were heavily under the influence of alcohol — most likely because excessive alcohol use could make people look beaten, battered, and physically worn down — in other words, as if they’d been physically stoned.

Etymologists aren’t entirely clear as to when the stoned definition shifted away from being an alcohol-related term to being more closely tied to cannabis use. The first citation in the Oxford English Dictionary for the term “stoned” was in 1953, where it was defined as “under the influence of drugs” in the glossary section of the book “The Traffic of Narcotics,” co-written by Harry J. Anslinger, the then-Commissioner of the Federal Bureau of Narcotics and notorious cannabis foe. As cannabis use became more widespread in the 1960s, “stoned” references in pop culture were more likely to be referring to cannabis than alcohol, like in Bob Dylan’s “Rainy Day Women #12 & 35.”

Other origin theories

The internet is full of unverified theories about the origins of the word “stoned” and how it relates to cannabis, including:

  • From the Italian word “stonato,” which can be translated to mean confused or foggy;
  • From smoking cannabis out of a stone pipe;
  • From the immobilizing effect cannabis can have, making users appear motionless like a stone

What does it mean to get stoned?

Many people assume that “high” is simply another word for stoned. But this is not quite the case. The terms “stoned” and “high” both refer to the effects of cannabis, but each refers to a different experience. To put it simply, being high is when you experience the cerebral, euphoric effects of weed, while being stoned is when you experience the relaxed, sedative effects of consuming marijuana.

Being stoned is when you experience the relaxed, sedative effects of consuming marijuana. Photo by: Gina Coleman/Weedmaps

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Other words for “stoned”

Given that the best stoned definition has to do specifically with feeling the bodily, sedative effects of weed, potential synonyms include:

  • Couch-locked
  • Blasted
  • Zonked
  • Spaced-out
  • Wiped-out
  • Blazed
  • Baked
  • Blitzed
  • Blunted
  • Faded
  • Lit
  • Zoned

Pop culture references

The term “stoned” has even paved its way into mainstream pop culture. Some places you might have heard the term over the years include:

  • The song “Stoned,” released in 1963 by The Rolling Stones (“Stoned out of my mind, here I go, Ah, yeah, where am I at?”)
  • The song “I Got Stoned and I Missed It,” released in 1975 by Jim Stafford (“I got stoned and I missed it, I got stoned and it rolled right by”). Fun fact: this song was written by children’s author Shel Silverstein of “The Giving Tree” fame!
  • The song “Let’s Go Get Stoned,” released in 1992 by Sublime
  • The song “Who Says,” released in 2009 by John Mayer (“Who says I can’t get stoned? Turn off the lights and the telephone, me in my house alone — who says I can’t get stoned?”)

Stoner comedies

Eventually, the term “stoned” evolved to also include “stoner” — slang for a cannabis user who spends the majority of their time getting stoned (and is typically lazy or unmotivated as a result). The “lazy stoner” archetype has become so popular and widespread that it’s spawned its own genre of cinema — stoner comedies.

Some of the most popular films in the stoner comedy genre include:

  • The Cheech and Chong franchise 1978-present
  • “Fast Times at Ridgemont High,” 1982
  • “Dazed and Confused,” 1993
  • “Friday,” 1995
  • “Half Baked,” 1998
  • “The Big Lebowski,” 1998
  • “How High,” 2001
  • “Grandma’s Boy,” 2006
  • “Harold & Kumar Go To White Castle,” 2004; “Harold & Kumar Escape from Guantanamo Bay,” 2008; “A Very Harold & Kumar 3D Christmas,” 2011
  • “Pineapple Express,” 2008
  • “Ted,” 2012 and “Ted 2,” 2015

What does “stoned” mean? Copy article link to clipboard. Link copied to clipboard. Contents Why is it called getting stoned? Other origin theories What does it mean to get