Or scabby, old, fake floral arrangements with more dust than petals.
The head was snow white, leperous in its scabby, scaly roughness, with here and there a patch of what looked like greenish fungus.
You could not make head or tail of him; but I know their scabby lingo.
I cant keep run of all the scabby customers he brings in here.
Don't you have anything to do with scabby Thompson, or you'll be sorry for it.
It was that scabby greenhorn who must have taken it into her head.
The skin is scaly or scabby, sometimes appearing like a large seed-wart.
Young twigs are most often attacked, in which case the scabby spots suggest scale insects.
In the afternoon William came from York with six hundred more sheep (mine among them), which were found to be scabby.
Far off across the scabby land a thin black line swept out of the dusk into the dusk—straight as a crow's flight.
scabby scab·by (skāb'ē)
adj. scab·bi·er, scab·bi·est
Having, consisting of, or covered with scabs.
Affected with scab or scabies.