baggily


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bag·gy

 (băg′ē)
adj. bag·gi·er, bag·gi·est
Bulging or hanging loosely: baggy trousers.

bag′gi·ly adv.
bag′gi·ness n.
Mentioned in ?
References in classic literature ?
His gaunt face, however, and his clothes, which hung so baggily over his shrivelled limbs, proclaimed what it was that gave him that senile and decrepit appearance.
One aim was to trace the theme of (in)security across a diversity of terrains, baggily indexed as 'environment', 'state', 'society', and 'self' (Philo, 2014), with a sense--notwithstanding certain objections to scale in recent literatures--of progressively downscaling the argument from the planetary to what I termed "the 'closest-in' human geography of security" (2012, page 3).
Flight attendant Pam Grier acts as a money courier for gun runner Samuel L Jackson in an unwieldy Quentin Tarantino caper that begins at smirking pace, sagging baggily until the scam is set up.