adjective, flab·bi·er, flab·bi·est.
- fl. oz.,
Origin of flabby
Examples from the Web for flabby
After a night with football legend Joe Namath, she told her driver that Namath was “flabby.”
He was twenty-five and in peak physical condition when he went in, but a flabby thirty when he came out.Football Great Bob Suffridge Wanders Through the End Zone of Life|Paul Hemphill|September 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Not every kid who returns home suffers from bombastic dreams matched only by their lack of direction and flabby self-discipline.Boomerang Moms: When Mommy Returns to Deal With ‘Adultescents’|Sally Koslow|June 15, 2012|DAILY BEAST
You see for yourself that that paragraph just consists of flabby and general rhetoric that kinda sorta sounds believable.
In a Rolling Stone article about Secretary of State Clinton, he referred to her “flabby arms.”
No; Parlyment's a played-out fraud, flabby and footy, flat and faddy.
Then, valuable as dialogue is, it may be redundant, and make a play "flabby."The Black Cat|John Todhunter
I put my hand on his; his hand was fat and flabby, not the firm, brown, muscular hand that I used to remember.Wild Heather|L. T. Meade
The flabby individual wiped his forehead and signed to a trembling assistant.
Their flabby cravats were twisted into ropes as soon as they wound them about their throats.Eugenie Grandet|Honore de Balzac
adjective -bier or -biest
Word Origin for flabby
1690s, variant of flappy, which is recorded in the sense of "softly fleshy" from 1590s; see flap. Related: Flabbily; flabbiness.