As The Guardian noted, Cameron Diaz was telling adorable anecdotes about forcibly grooming a hairy friend just under a year ago.
A wonderful thing about hairy men,” she says, “is that they confound your expectations.
Plus, he added his own two cents about what might best help someone combat a hairy morning-after experience.
Each gig was a different situation, some hairy, some boring, most both in alternating fashion.
As Rapunzel, Lindsay Lohan got some help from her talented costars—and got in one hairy catfight.
This union is secured by a number of hairy projections which interlock, much as one's clasped fingers interlock.
One-Eye writhed like a hairy animal (this the swish-swishing).
Young Indian elephants are hairy, thus showing affinity with the mammoth.
In this way the hairy end of the bamboo got knotted around the stalk.
There are, however, five toes, and the sole of the foot is hairy.
hairy hair·y (hâr'ē)
adj. hair·i·er, hair·i·est
Covered with hair or hairlike projections.
Consisting of or resembling hair.
[last sense probably fr the hairy monsters of horror films, but the sense of ''difficult'' was used at 19th-century Oxford, and that of ''dangerous'' in the British armed forces of the 1930s]
1. Annoyingly complicated. "DWIM is incredibly hairy."
2. Incomprehensible. "DWIM is incredibly hairy."
3. Of people, high-powered, authoritative, rare, expert, and/or incomprehensible. Hard to explain except in context: "He knows this hairy lawyer who says there's nothing to worry about." See also hirsute.
The adjective "long-haired" is well-attested to have been in slang use among scientists and engineers during the early 1950s; it was equivalent to modern "hairy" and was very likely ancestral to the hackish use. In fact the noun "long-hair" was at the time used to describe a hairy person. Both senses probably passed out of use when long hair was adopted as a signature trait by the 1960s counterculture, leaving hackish "hairy" as a sort of stunted mutant relic.