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 moody
Risking a $1,500 HKD fine, nearly $200 USD, their cover of the moment was a moody song by Coldplay.
Underneath was someone who looked a lot more like me and the other young writers I knew: anxious, moody, paranoid.
Too experimental and moody for the purists and too conventional for the risk seekers, it barely registered.U2 Drops ‘Invisible’ to Remind You the Band Exists|Howard Wolfson|February 9, 2014|DAILY BEAST
We may think it has to do with some moody pall over his administration right now.Obama Loves ‘Breaking Bad’ Because Of Course He Does|Kevin Fallon|December 30, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Implicitly, you understand that you have to do mean and moody.A Picture Says It All Or Does It? Judging an Author by Their Photo|Jennifer Miller|December 10, 2013|DAILY BEAST
He is moody, and absent-minded, and—and hasty, and he settles to nothing.A Change of Air|Anthony Hope
Their frequent perusal made me so moody and introspective that my mother hid them from me and gradually I forgot all about them.Against the Current|Edward A. Steiner
Let us drink to friendship with moody Kriemhild in king's wine!National Epics|Kate Milner Rabb
He himself tells us that he was ‘stiff, moody, and of violent temper’.English Critical Essays|Various
"I was n't thinking of the title," said Grog, gruffly, as he relapsed into a moody silence.Davenport Dunn, Volume 1 (of 2)|Charles James Lever
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").