adjective, fuzz·i·er, fuzz·i·est.
Examples from the Web for fuzzy
How can a chilled, acidic, and bubbly liquid make you feel all warm and fuzzy inside?
Their products are chosen by online votes which brings home a kind of warm and fuzzy “we all did this!”
Soft money—unlimited contributions to party committees made in support of fuzzy “issue advocacy” rather than campaigns—ruled.Time is Money: How to Fix Outrageous Political Spending|Jim Arkedis|November 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I have a fuzzy memory of fondness for the beach when I was young.
That fuzzy voice which was so foreign three nights ago suddenly felt like a quilted hug.YouTube’s Sleep Whisperers Are A Sexy Way To Combat Insomnia|Lizzie Crocker|May 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
So Fuzzy Fox ran through the forest, but could not find the little boy's home.Friendly Fairies|Johnny Gruelle
She wrapped her shawl about her stately head, smoothed back the fuzzy red-gold locks, and went out into the desolate winter night.A Girl of the People|L. T. Meade
We do seem to have trouble keeping to Fuzzy and her life, don't we?Insect Stories|Vernon L. Kellogg
Then he was clutching the Fuzzy and disarming him; the weapon was a quarter-pound ballpeen hammer.Little Fuzzy|Henry Beam Piper
Their down was a thin, scanty, fuzzy covering, and the flight feathers were less than a half-inch in length.Jungle Peace|William Beebe
British Dictionary definitions for fuzzy
adjective fuzzier or fuzziest
Word Origin and History for fuzzy
1610s, "soft, spongy," from fuzz + -y (2). Cf. Low German fussig "weak, loose, spongy," Dutch voos "spongy." From 1713 as "covered with fuzz;" 1778 as "blurred;" and 1937 as "imprecise," with reference to thought, etc. Related: Fuzzily; fuzziness.