adjective, bog·gi·er, bog·gi·est.
- boggle the mind,
- boghead coal,
Origin of boggy
Examples from the Web for boggy
We fought our way through the oak wood, and out over a boggy bounds ditch into open country at last.All on the Irish Shore|E. Somerville and Martin Ross
Quagmire, kwag′mīr, n. wet, boggy ground that yields under the feet.
Calla palustris is a beautiful bog–plant, and I know nothing that produces a more pleasing effect over rich, soft, boggy ground.The Wild Garden|William Robinson
That part of the Fens is uninhabited, a boggy, marshy, ghostly spot which no one in the whole countryside will cross at night.The Riddle of the Frozen Flame|Mary E. Hanshew
The damper proved "just a bit boggy" in the middle, so we ate the crisp outside slices and gave the boggy parts to the boys.We of the Never-Never|Jeanie "Mrs. Aeneas" Gunn