noun, plural dog·gies.
Origin of doggy1
adjective, dog·gi·er, dog·gi·est.
Origin of doggy2
Examples from the Web for doggie
“We can live without it, we may live longer without it, and the doggie bag will survive just fine,” the mayor plans to say.
The same tendency to anthropomorphize helps sell everything from doggie sweaters to… catered birthday bashes.
Doggie had not kicked it because he had never kicked a football in his life and shrank from an exhibition of incompetence.
You just loved the other man as you never could have loved Doggie, and theres an end tot.
Doggie drew a foot out of the mud so as to find a less precarious purchase higher up the slope.
Toinette scolded, when she returned after wishing Doggie the last bonne chance.
Im much happier as I am, sir, replied Doggie, and that was the end of the matter.
noun plural -gies
also doggie, 1825, from dog (n.) + -y (3). Doggy-bag attested from 1965. As an adj. doggy is attested from late 14c., from -y (2). The word has been used in various formations since at least late 19c. to describe the sex act when one partner is on all fours.