adjective, plush·i·er, plush·i·est.

of, relating to, or resembling plush.
Informal. characterized by luxury, wealth, or ease: a plushy resort.

Origin of plushy

First recorded in 1605–15; plush + -y1
Related formsplush·i·ness, noun Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019

Examples from the Web for plushy

Historical Examples of plushy

  • In the plushy black somberness of her eyes a highlight glinted suddenly.

    Rainy Week

    Eleanor Hallowell Abbott

  • A word whose customary feeling-tone is too unquestioningly accepted becomes a plushy bit of furniture, a cliché.


    Edward Sapir

  • They had a table to themselves in a corner of the plushy dining-room, where they could talk unheard and observe unobserved.

    Mammon and Co.

    E. F. Benson

  • It was amusing to see him thrusting his eager little beezer between the vast, soft, plushy flanks of two patrolmen.


    Christopher Morley

  • He had fallen into country house parties before, but never into quite such a plushy sense of riches.

    Aaron's Rod

    D. H. Lawrence