adjective, mood·i·er, mood·i·est.
- mood music,
- mood swing,
- moody, dwight lyman,
- moody, helen wills,
- moody, william vaughn,
- moog synthesizer
Origin of moody
Examples from the Web for moodily
On his way out he met Wellgood again, moodily sauntering in the drive by the lake.Second String|Anthony Hope
There was plenty of expression now on his countenance as he moodily kicked a lump of snow out of his way.Before the Dawn|Joseph Alexander Altsheler
For an hour the two old men sat without speaking, moodily staring out of the window.Where the Souls of Men are Calling|Credo Harris
"And as little to be gained," muttered Dalton, moodily, as he strolled out into the garden.The Daltons, Volume II (of II)|Charles James Lever
Moodily he sought out a bench in Madison Square, hunched himself down and considered his case.The Sin of Monsieur Pettipon|Richard Connell
adjective moodier or moodiest
Old English modig "brave, proud, high-spirited, impetuous, arrogant," from Proto-Germanic *modago- (cf. Old Saxon modag, Dutch moedig, German mutig, Old Norse moðugr); see mood (1) + -y (2). Meaning "subject to gloomy spells" is first recorded 1590s (via a Middle English sense of "angry").