adjective, cloud·i·er, cloud·i·est.
- clouds, the,
- cloudy swelling,
- clough, arthur hugh,
Origin of cloudy
Examples from the Web for cloudy
Imagine driving through the Scottish countryside, rolling through a vast landscape of green hills and cloudy skies.
“We can blame Carrie Bradshaw for this,” says Shaunaq Arora, half-joking; his sigh tinged with the cloudy breath of his Gauloises.
Mostly cloudy Monday through Wednesday, cloudy Thursday, overcast Friday, and considerable cloudiness over the weekend.
It was one of those rare winter days when it was cloudy in Palm Springs.
It was sunny, it was cloudy, it was raining, it was completely covered in snow, and then by the end of the day it was gone.‘Sharknado 2’ in Winter: Has the Franchise Jumped the Shark?|Jason Lynch|July 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Yes, there's another way out of Cloudy,—and I'm going to take it.The Girl of the Golden West|David Belasco
In a cloudy way he loathed the groom, and was foggily wondering why.The President|Alfred Henry Lewis
Dodo dropped the soap which she had just rescued from the bottom of the cloudy water, and looked up with bright eyes.Dodo's Daughter|E. F. Benson
The night very hot and cloudy, with the wind from the west, but without rain.Explorations in Australia, The Journals of John McDouall Stuart|John McDouall Stuart
It is a meteoric flower; so-called, because it keeps itself shut during wet or cloudy weather.Everyday Objects|W. H. Davenport Adams
adjective cloudier or cloudiest
Old English cludig "rocky, hilly, full of cliffs;" see cloud (n.). Meaning "of the nature of clouds" is recorded from c.1300; meaning "full of clouds" is late 14c.; that of "not clear" is from 1580s. Figurative sense of "gloomy" is late 14c. Related: Cloudiness; cloudily.