adjective, lo·gi·er, lo·gi·est.
Origin of logy
Origin of -logy
Examples from the Web for logy
The canvas is rather a logy, limp sort of craft, to my thinking, and liable to drown her crew if swamped.Woodcraft and Camping|George Washington Sears (Nessmuk)
Indeed 221 and she did, and could do it over again in the same breeze to half their logy old battleships.The Seiners|James B. (James Brendan) Connolly
Its chilly depths were spring-fed, and sheltered trout that were far from logy.Injun and Whitey to the Rescue|William S. Hart
Each might be expressed by a word ending in "logy," therefore logic might be termed the "science of sciences."Mystic London:|Charles Maurice Davies
These scows weigh tons, you know, and get logy in the bargain from being so long in the water.The Boy Scouts Along the Susquehanna|Herbert Carter
adjective logier or logiest
Word Origin for logy
n combining form
Word Origin for -logy
word-forming element meaning "a speaking, discourse, treatise, doctrine, theory, science," from Greek -logia (often via French -logie or Medieval Latin -logia), from root of legein "to speak;" thus, "the character or deportment of one who speaks or treats of (a certain subject);" see lecture (n.).