adjective, kook·i·er, kook·i·est. Slang.
Examples from the Web for kooky
Williams was, of course, playing his kooky Doctor Kosevich from the film Nine Months, which had just hit theaters.Robin Williams and Christopher Reeve's Epic Friendship and the Greatest Williams Story Ever Told|Marlow Stern|August 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
John McNaughton was a kooky, dark director, and we shot it in Miami, so it was a fun experience for me when I was 23.Neve Campbell on ‘Mad Men,’ ‘90s Nostalgia, and Why the ‘Scream’ Movie Franchise is Over|Marlow Stern|April 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Ultimately, the storyline Cantor has crafted is too kooky and convoluted to be compelling.
He has no kooky libertarian strain, as the establishment fears Rand Paul possesses.Scott Walker Is the Perfect Republican Candidate for 2016 (on Paper)|David Freedlander|November 20, 2013|DAILY BEAST
A surefire way to keep ‘The View’ as kooky as ever: hire Jenny McCarthy.
Of course, she didn't remember, and I had to tell her about all the kooky kids.Warren Commission (11 of 26): Hearings Vol. XI (of 15)|The President's Commission on the Assassination of President Kennedy
Greta, I told myself, you need a miltown before the crow makes wing through your kooky head.
They've all been pretty darn good to me in their kooky ways, the actors have.
British Dictionary definitions for kooky
adjective kookier or kookiest
Word Origin and History for kooky
1959, American English, originally teenager or beatnik slang, possibly a shortening of cuckoo.
Using the newest show-business jargon, Tammy [Grimes] admits, "I look kooky," meaning cuckoo. ["Life" magazine, Jan. 5, 1959]
Related: Kookily; kookiness.