adjective, mud·di·er, mud·di·est.
verb (used with object), mud·died, mud·dy·ing.
verb (used without object), mud·died, mud·dy·ing.
Origin of muddy
Related formsmud·di·ly, adverbmud·di·ness, nounun·mud·died, adjectiveun·mud·dy, adjective
Examples from the Web for muddy
In late April or early May 1955, Chuck approached Muddy Waters about recording, and Muddy sent him to Leonard Chess.
To actually get out into a muddy field for a change and have some bombs go off certainly beat sitting around a dining room table.Dan Stevens Blows Up ‘Downton’: From Chubby-Cheeked Aristo to Lean, Mean American Psycho|Tim Teeman|September 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
When Muddy got the message, he ran to a phone and called his boss.
But these songs by Muddy—no one had ever made commercial records like this.
Muddy came in week after week to ask when it would hit stores.
Have been on muddy water ever since we started out at Athabasca Landing.Young Alaskans in the Far North|Emerson Hough
The buffaloes generally keep to the pools and muddy places, where they lie wallowing or basking in the warm mud for hours.The Jungle Book|Rudyard Kipling
He shook a phial until the sediment at the bottom turned the liquid to a muddy purple as seen against the light.Left Half Harmon|Ralph Henry Barbour
It is turbulent and muddy; hard to pass and masterful of mood: noisy and of brief continuance.The Golden Sayings of Epictetus|Epictetus
Water had to be hauled for miles, and it was muddy and salty, at that.The Prairie Wife|Arthur Stringer