adjective, groov·i·er, groov·i·est.
Examples from the Web for groovy
These doctors make “conscious uncoupling” sound so groovy that actually being together begins to seem a little dowdy and dull.
Groovy, catchy, and refreshingly simple, it may be Gaga's most straightforward pop song yet.Lady Gaga and R. Kelly’s ‘Do What U Want’ Is Pure Pop Heaven|Kevin Fallon|October 21, 2013|DAILY BEAST
No longer do the authors proclaim, “We must destroy the myth that we have to be groovy, free chicks.”
And it is a groove; perhaps there was never anything so groovy.All Things Considered|G. K. Chesterton
But Mrs. Otway was much more original and more impulsive, thus far less “groovy,” than the people among whom her lot was cast.Good Old Anna|Marie Belloc Lowndes
British Dictionary definitions for groovy
adjective groovier or grooviest
Word Origin and History for groovy
1853 in literal sense of "pertaining to a groove," from groove (n.) + -y (2). Slang sense of "first-rate, excellent" is 1937, American English, from jazz slang phrase in the groove (1932) "performing well (without grandstanding.)" As teen slang for "wonderful," it dates from c.1941; popularized 1960s, out of currency by 1980. Related: Grooviness.