Our fare could not, by any stretch of imagination, be described as christmassy.
The place cards were christmassy; and the little brooches they had bought, were in dainty boxes tied with holly ribbon.
There are some to whom Christmas gives no christmassy essence.
“How christmassy things look,” went on Patty, gazing out of the cab window.
How good and christmassy it smells, and what quantities of trees there are, then there are more coming.
late Old English Cristes mæsse, from Christ (and retaining the original vowel sound) + mass (n.2).
Written as one word from mid-14c. As a verb from 1590s. Father Christmas first attested in a carol attributed to Richard Smart, Rector of Plymtree (Devon) from 1435-77. Christmas tree in modern sense first attested 1835 in American English, from German Weihnachtsbaum. Christmas cards first designed 1843, popular by 1860s. Christmas Eve is Middle English Cristenmesse Even (c.1300).
A festival commemorating the birth of Jesus, traditionally celebrated on December 25 by most Western Christian churches. Although dating to probably as early as a.d. 200, the feast of Christmas did not become widespread until the Middle Ages. Today, Christmas is largely secularized and dominated by gifts, decorated trees, and a jolly Santa Claus.