adjective, bag·gi·er, bag·gi·est.
Origin of baggy
Examples from the Web for baggy
But unfortunately, along that way, we had some mesh tank tops and we had some baggy denim Sean John jumpsuits— JACOB: Sean John!Not a Liquid Dream: O-Town's Back, Baby. But Where’s Ashley?|Melissa Leon|August 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The first look combined a see-through mesh top, gym style, with a pair of baggy baseball-inspired shorts.
Arran Bardige smoothes over his T-shirt and baggy jeans, glancing nervously at his phone.
Qalqilya is a religiously conservative city and Sajed with his mop top hair and baggy clothes was a misfit, but not for long.
We're saying nothing - except its nice and baggy in all the essential places, isn't it?
His clothes were baggy and threadbare, his linen soiled and shabby.
His trousers were baggy as they tapered downward, and rather suggested a sailor's in the way they widened towards the feet.Forty Years of 'Spy'|Leslie Ward
They have the baggy nether dual-garment, so dear to all other women of their faith.The Philippine Islands|Ramon Reyes Lala
"Quite pwomising," said the Adonis in the baggy coat, silent until now.
Beside them ran the baggy trousered women, and some of them hobbled painfully.Complete Story of the San Francisco Horror|Richard Linthicum
adjective -gier or -giest
noun plural -gies
"puffed out, hanging loosely," 1831, from bag (n.) + -y (2). Bagging in this sense is from 1590s. Baggie as a small protective plastic bag is from 1969. Baggies "baggy shorts" is from 1962, surfer slang. Related: Baggily; bagginess.