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adj. drag·gi·er, drag·gi·est
1. Dull and listless.
2. Slang Very tiresome.


adj, -gier or -giest
1. slow or boring: a draggy party.
2. dull and listless


(ˈdræg i)

adj. -gi•er, -gi•est.
1. tending to drag; lethargic; sluggish.
2. boring; dull.


adj (inf)anödend (inf)
References in periodicals archive ?
In between that draggy take-up and the shot, the pull "at the wall" (i.
Pike dominates Cooper's draggy, elegant movie with a brutal performance so raw and real it sears the heart.
Paula had a little stroke a few years back and her face was draggy on one side.
Dela Cruz hit 26 points and was adjudged as the JBL best player of the game while Draggy paced Sidlak White with 25 points.
Rarely, if ever, do you hear talk of a draggy, overly long nine-ball duck, but Jennings got quite close here.
Lest we forget or dismiss cavalierly, Tehran boasted and continues to brag about its accomplishments in Iraq, Syria, Lebanon, Bahrain and especially in Yemen, where Henderson claims the military performance of Saudi Arabia and UAE has been draggy.
Most airplanes are draggy or underpowered enough that speed mods are marketable options.
One feature of the new cowling is smaller cooling inlets, which are great for cruising when the gear is retracted but not so good when it's extended, the airplane is draggy and I'm running at cruise power.
The draggy songs with bolted-on concerns and electro beats are mildmannered and ham-fisted.
Long episodes not underpinned by discipline, focus and taut structure often make for draggy seasons--and even promising dramas can devolve into interminable slogs.
When I saw that one back leg looked a little draggy, I immediately began deer worm treatment.
So although there may be a bit of a draggy feeling around something you're concerned about, or that you are wishing for answers to, you seem to end the week feeling a lot brighter and there's even a wee touch of magic around you as something is cleared up or resolved rather well.