adjective, cheek·i·er, cheek·i·est.
Related formscheek·i·ly, adverbcheek·i·ness, noun
Examples from the Web for cheeky
Ricky Gervais, the sultan of scorn, uttered that cheeky bit while emceeing the Golden Globes ceremony a few years back.The Golden Globes Sobers Up (Sort Of): Years of Ridicule and Bribery Rumors Scares HFPA Straight|Marlow Stern|December 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The revival swept in glam costumes, elegant choreography, and cheeky fun, sometimes weaving in social commentary.Best Career Arc Ever: From Burlesque To Bartending|Anne Berry|September 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Greaves and a handful of friends founded it in January as a vehicle for a cheeky, in-your-face brand of political theater.
It was the cataclysmic collision of spitfire upstart performer, brilliant pop song, and cheeky music video.Britney Spears’s ‘…Baby One More Time’ Turns 15: The Making of an Iconic Music Video|Kevin Fallon|October 23, 2013|DAILY BEAST
They convey clearly, in a cheeky, campy kind of way, what the site is all about— getting the lowest price possible.
Her cheeky feather was made to dance attendance for a moment; and then she was shown into the office.The Bill-Toppers|Andre Castaigne
Jerry isn't as cheeky as he used to be in Flanders last year, is he?Pushed and the Return Push|George Herbert Fosdike Nichols, (AKA Quex)
A zygomatic zoophagan is a sort of cheeky animal that eats other animals.Half-Hours with Jimmieboy|John Kendrick Bangs
Ralph looked him over as a cool specimen, although there was nothing “cheeky” about the intruder.Ralph on the Overland Express|Allen Chapman
Herbert foresaw that Eustace was likely to be uppish and cheeky, and would want keeping in his place.Queensland Cousins|Eleanor Luisa Haverfield