From BiblePortal Wikipedia

Wilson's Dictionary of Bible Types [1]

 Deuteronomy 32:42 (b) This is a figure to describe the excessive destruction that will follow the wrath of GOD upon Israel or the nations in their disobedience.

 2 Kings 19:24 (a) The conquering heathen king by this figure describes the victory he obtained over his enemies and the joy that he had in conquering them. (See  Isaiah 37:25).

 Song of Solomon 5:1 (a) Solomon is expressing by this means the exquisite pleasure he had in reveling in all the good things of life which he had so abundantly.

 Isaiah 51:17 (a) Here we find a type of the experience of Israel, the inhabitants of Jerusalem, in being forced to absorb the anger of GOD and the pouring of His wrath upon them.

 Isaiah 63:6 (b) This is a picture of the terrible condition of the people when GOD's anger is once released against them.

 Jeremiah 46:10 (a) By this figure we are told that the land of Egypt was completely overwhelmed and overcome by the sword of GOD's wrath through His servant, Nebuchadnezzar. (See also  Jeremiah 51:57 where the same truth pertains to Babylon).

 Ezekiel 34:18 (a) The Lord is reproving the shepherds of Israel because they took for themselves the best of the land, its riches and its increase, while neglecting to care for the flock of GOD.

 Revelation 17:2 (a) The great false church, particularly Romanism, has offered to the world freedom of lust, liberty in sin, cruelty in action, and the great powers of the world have reveled in these liberties, so that the nations that are controlled by this church act accordingly. Those who are under the domination of this wicked influence live in ignorance and poverty and revel in their evil ways.

 Revelation 17:6 (a) This no doubt refers to the wicked practices of the great false religions of the world, particularly the Roman Catholic Church, which through the centuries has reveled in the blood of saints and martyrs. Even to this day, those who love our Lord Jesus Christ are murdered by orders of this church in those countries where they control the government.

 Revelation 18:3 (a) In this passage it is the nations who are made to drink the hatred of this abominable church, and cannot escape. It should be noted that all nations suffer from the overruling and overriding power of their apostate religion.

Easton's Bible Dictionary [2]

 Genesis 9:21 Romans 13:13 1 Corinthians 6:9,10 Ephesians 5:18 1 Thessalonians 5:7,8

The word is used figuratively, when men are spoken of as being drunk with sorrow, and with the wine of God's wrath ( Isaiah 63:6;  Jeremiah 51:57;  Ezekiel 23:33 ). To "add drunkenness to thirst" ( Deuteronomy 29:19 , A.V.) is a proverbial expression, rendered in the Revised Version "to destroy the moist with the dry", i.e., the well-watered equally with the dry land, meaning that the effect of such walking in the imagination of their own hearts would be to destroy one and all.

King James Dictionary [3]

DRUNK, a. from drunken. See Drink.

1. Intoxicated inebriated overwhelmed or overpowered by spirituous liquor stupefied or inflamed by the action of spirit on the stomach and brain. It is brutish to be drunk.

Be not drunk with wine, wherein is excess.

2. Drenched or saturated with moisture or liquor.

I will make my arrows drunk with blood.  Deuteronomy 32 .

Note. Drunk was formerly used as the participle of drink as, he had drunk wine. But in modern usage, drank has taken its place and drunk is now used chiefly as an adjective.

Webster's Dictionary [4]

(1): ( n.) A drunken condition; a spree.

(2): of Drink

(3): ( p. p.) of Drink

(4): ( a.) Drenched or saturated with moisture or liquid.

(5): ( a.) Intoxicated with, or as with, strong drink; inebriated; drunken; - never used attributively, but always predicatively; as, the man is drunk (not, a drunk man).

Cyclopedia of Biblical, Theological and Ecclesiastical Literature [5]

(this and its related words, "drunken," "drunkard," etc., are represented in Hebrew by some form of the verbs שָׁכִר , Shakar' , to become intoxicated; שָׁתָה , Shathah , to drink simply; רָוָה , Ravah , to drink to satiety; סָבָא , saba', to drink to excess; Gr. Μεθύω ). The first instance of intoxication on record is that of Noah ( Genesis 9:21), who was probably ignorant of the effects of the expressed juice of the grape. The sin of drunkenness is most expressly condemned in the Scriptures ( Romans 13:13;  1 Corinthians 6:9-10;  Ephesians 5:18;  1 Thessalonians 5:7-8). (See Temperance).

The use of strong drink, even to excess, was not uncommon among the Jews. This is inferred from the striking figures with which the use and effects of it have furnished the sacred writers, and also from the various express prohibitions and penalties ( Psalms 107:27;  Isaiah 5:11;  Isaiah 24:20;  Isaiah 49:26;  Isaiah 51:17-22;  Proverbs 21:1;  Habakkuk 2:15-16). (See Strong Drink). Men are sometimes represented as drunk with sorrow, with afflictions, and with the wine of God's wrath ( Isaiah 63:6;  Jeremiah 51:57;  Ezekiel 23:33). (See Wemyss, Symbol. Dict. s.v.) Persons under the influence of superstition, idolatry, and delusion are said to be drunk, because they make no use of their natural reason ( Isaiah 28:7;  Revelation 17:2). Drunkenness sometimes denotes abundance, satiety ( Deuteronomy 32:42;  Isaiah 49:26). To "add drunkenness to thirst" ( Deuteronomy 29:19) is to add one sin to another; i.e., not only to pine in secret after idol-worship, but openly practice it (see Stuart's Hebrews Chrest. on this passage).