mouldy

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mould·y

 (mōl′dē)
adj. Chiefly British
Variant of moldy.

mouldy

(ˈməʊldɪ) or

moldy

adj, mouldier or mouldiest, moldier or moldiest
1. (Botany) covered with mould
2. stale or musty, esp from age or lack of use
3. slang boring; dull
ˈmouldiness, ˈmoldiness n
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.mouldy - covered with or smelling of moldmouldy - covered with or smelling of mold; "moldy bread"; "a moldy (or musty) odor"
stale - lacking freshness, palatability, or showing deterioration from age; "stale bread"; "the beer was stale"

mouldy

Translations
عَفِنمُعَفِّن
plesnivý
muggen
homeinen
pljesniv
penészes
myglaîur
かびた
곰팡 슨
plesnivý
plesniv
möglig
ซึ่งปกคลุมด้วยรา
küflüküflenmiş
bị mốc

mouldy

moldy (US) [ˈməʊldɪ] ADJ (mouldier (compar) (mouldiest (superl)))
1. (= covered with mould) [cheese, bread] → mohoso, enmohecido; [mattress, clothing] → enmohecido, lleno de moho
to go mouldyenmohecerse, criar moho
to smell mouldyoler a moho or a humedad
2. (Brit) (o.f.) (= lousy) → cochino

mouldy

[ˈməʊldi] moldy (US) adjmoisi(e)
to go mouldy → moisir

mouldy

, (US) moldy
adj (+er)
(= covered with mould)verschimmelt, schimmelig; (= musty)mod(e)rig; to go mouldy (food)verschimmeln
(dated inf) (= pathetic, contemptible)miserabel (inf); (= mean) personschäbig; amountlumpig (inf)

mouldy

moldy (Am) [ˈməʊldɪ] adj (-ier (comp) (-iest (superl))) → ammuffito/a
to smell mouldy → avere odore di muffa
to go mouldy → ammuffire

mould1

(American) mold1 (mould) noun
1. (soil which is full of) rotted leaves etc.
2. a growth on stale food etc. This bread is covered with mould.
ˈmouldy adjective
(of food etc) covered with mould. mouldy cheese; The bread has gone mouldy.
ˈmouldiness noun

mouldy

عَفِن plesnivý muggen schimmelig μουχλιασμένος mohoso homeinen moisi pljesniv ammuffito かびた 곰팡 슨 schimmelig muggen spleśniały bolorento, embolorado заплесневелый möglig ซึ่งปกคลุมด้วยรา küflü bị mốc 发霉的
References in periodicals archive ?
With the moldiest of expectations, I started reading, and before I knew it, I was totally engrossed.
When Mary Lee remarked that a book about war "may not, perhaps, be written by a man" who "sees only one small corner of the army," she was working to overturn one of the moldiest assumptions of the war literature: that "first-hand" accounts of the scene of battle written by men constitute the only "authentic" writing on war.
RESEARCH TRIANGLE PARK) Contest Uncovers Moldiest, Dustiest,