adjective, ick·i·er, ick·i·est. Informal.
Origin of icky
Examples from the Web for icky
One lefty tweeter even complained that an invasion of icky American tourists would undermine “family values” in Cuba.Castro's Hipster Apologists Want to Keep Cuba ‘Authentically’ Poor|Michael Moynihan|December 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
If he sees a child held in such a way now, it gives him “an icky feeling.”Exclusive: ‘X-Men’ Sex Abuse Lawyer Says He Was Assaulted, Too|Tim Teeman|May 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The celeb-endorsed craze promises to flush your body of icky impurities with a flood of juice.
The greatest thing about Jennie and the book that (just barely) contains her is that no icky morals are conveyed.Maurice Sendak Didn’t Just Make Books for Children, but for Everyone|Malcolm Jones|May 9, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Greg Smith woke up one morning this month, covered from head to toe in icky, slimy Vampire-Squid ink.Goldman Sachs Executive Quits in a New York Times Piece, Did He Just Realize What Goldman Does?|Tunku Varadarajan|March 14, 2012|DAILY BEAST
ICKY took flight with them, and got so close to the sun that the wax melted and his wings came off.
The most important fact is that Icky Jones has been a fool for over twenty year.When the Cock Crows|Waldron Baily
British Dictionary definitions for icky
adjective ickier or ickiest
Word Origin and History for icky
1935, American English, probably from icky-boo (c.1920) "sickly, nauseated," probably baby talk elaboration of sick. Originally a swing lover's term for more sentimental jazz music; in general use from 1938.