noun, plural dog·gies.
Origin of doggy1
adjective, dog·gi·er, dog·gi·est.
Origin of doggy2
Examples from the Web for doggy
Adhering to the scientific method, we ran through all the standard positions one at a time: missionary, doggy style, girl on top.
I had to repeat the punishment on Doggy Bates before they suffered me to lie down in quiet.Poison Island|Arthur Thomas Quiller-Couch (Q)
Then James patted him, and said, "Doggy, what is your name?"Pretty Tales for the Nursery|Isabel Thompson
Yet he had only guarded his master's hut, and his doggy brain resented the injustice.The Sweep Winner|Nat Gould
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.