english dictionary definition meaningYesDictionary.com



a   b   c   d   e   f   g   h   i   j   k   l   m   n   o   p   q   r   s   t   u   v   w   x   y   z   







Lookup English Definition:

dingy    : [d'ɪndʒi]
Dingy \Din"gy\ (d[i^]n"j[y^]), a. [Compar. {Dingier}; superl.
{Dingiest}.] [Prob. fr. dung. Cf. {Dungy}.]
Soiled; sullied; of a dark or dusky color; dark brown; dirty.
"Scraps of dingy paper." --Macaulay.
[1913 Webster]


Dingey \Din"gey\, Dingy \Din"gy\, Dinghy \Din"ghy\, n. [Bengalee
dingi.]
1. a small boat propelled by oars or sails, used in the East
Indies, in sheltered waters. [Written also {dinghey}.]
--Malcom.
[1913 Webster]

2. a small boat intended to be used as a tender or lifeboat,
carried or towed by a ship. It may be propelled by oars,
sail, or a motor.
[PJC]

3. a small boat of shallow draft with cross thwarts for seats
and rowlocks for oars with which it is propelled.

Syn: dory, rowboat.
[WordNet 1.5]

dingy
adj 1: thickly covered with ingrained dirt or soot; "a miner's
begrimed face"; "dingy linen"; "grimy hands"; "grubby
little fingers"; "a grungy kitchen" [synonym: {begrimed},
{dingy}, {grimy}, {grubby}, {grungy}, {raunchy}]
2: (of color) discolored by impurities; not bright and clear;
"dirty" is often used in combination; "a dirty (or dingy)
white"; "the muddied grey of the sea"; "muddy colors";
"dirty-green walls"; "dirty-blonde hair" [synonym: {dirty},
{dingy}, {muddied}, {muddy}]
3: causing dejection; "a blue day"; "the dark days of the war";
"a week of rainy depressing weather"; "a disconsolate winter
landscape"; "the first dismal dispiriting days of November";
"a dark gloomy day"; "grim rainy weather" [synonym: {blue},
{dark}, {dingy}, {disconsolate}, {dismal}, {gloomy}, {grim},
{sorry}, {drab}, {drear}, {dreary}]

148 Moby Thesaurus words for "dingy":
Quaker-colored, achromatic, achromic, acier, anemic, ashen, ashy,
besmirched, bled white, bloodless, blotchy, broken-down,
cadaverous, canescent, cheerless, chloranemic, cinereous, cinerous,
colorless, dapple, dapple-gray, dappled, dappled-gray, dark, dead,
deadly pale, deathly pale, depressing, dilapidated, dim, dimmed,
dirty, discolored, dismal, dove-colored, dove-gray, down-at-heel,
drab, dreary, dull, dusky, dusty, etiolated, exsanguinated,
exsanguine, exsanguineous, faded, faint, fallow, flat, fuliginous,
ghastly, glaucescent, glaucous, gloomy, gray, gray-black,
gray-brown, gray-colored, gray-drab, gray-green, gray-spotted,
gray-toned, gray-white, grayed, grayish, grimy, griseous, grizzle,
grizzled, grizzly, grubby, grungy, haggard, hueless, hypochromic,
iron-gray, lackluster, lead-gray, leaden, livid, lurid, lusterless,
mat, mealy, messy, miry, mouse-colored, mouse-gray, mousy, muddy,
murky, neutral, pale, pale as death, pale-faced, pallid, pasty,
pearl, pearl-gray, pearly, run-down, sad, sallow, scruffy, seedy,
shabby, shadowy, sickly, silver, silver-gray, silvered, silvery,
slate-colored, slaty, slovenly, smirched, smirchy, smoke-gray,
smoky, smudgy, smutchy, smutty, snuffy, sober, soiled, somber,
sooty, steel-gray, steely, stone-colored, sullied, tacky,
tallow-faced, tarnished, taupe, tenebrous, threadbare, tired,
toneless, uncolored, untidy, wan, washed-out, waxen, weak,
whey-faced, white




install english dictionary definition & meaning lookup widget!


english dictionary definition meaning工具:
Select Color:

































































english dictionary meaning information:
  • Tatty - definition of tatty by The Free Dictionary
    tat·ty (tăt′ē) adj tat·ti·er, tat·ti·est Somewhat worn, shabby, or dilapidated [Probably from tat, a rag, shabby person ] tatty (ˈtætɪ) adj, -tier or -tiest chiefly Brit worn out, shabby, tawdry, or unkempt [C16: of Scottish origin, probably related to Old English tættec a tatter] ˈtattily adv ˈtattiness n tat•ty (ˈtæt i) adj -ti
  • Thrive - definition of thrive by The Free Dictionary
    thrive (thrīv) intr v thrived or throve (thrōv), thrived or thriv·en (thrĭv′ən), thriv·ing, thrives 1 To grow vigorously; flourish: Some plants thrive in sandy soil 2 To be successful or make steady progress; prosper: The town has been thriving on tourism [Middle English thriven, from Old Norse thrīfask, reflexive of thrīfa, to seize
  • the of and to a in that is was he for it with as his on be . . .
    Most Common Text: Click on the icon to return to www berro com and to enjoy and benefit the of and to a in that is was he for it with as his on be at by i this had not are but from or have an they which one you were all her she there would their we him been has when who will no more if out so up said what its about than into them can only other time new some could these two may first then do





English Dictionary  2005-2009

|dictionary |Business Directories,Company Directories |ZIP Code,Postal Code