adjective, pudg·i·er, pudg·i·est.
Origin of pudgy
Related formspudg·i·ly, adverbpudg·i·ness, noun
Examples from the Web for pudgy
He is a pudgy, bespectacled, homburg-wearing cuckold of a Sherlock in those fish-grey postwar years of 1970s England.Iran’s Top Spy Is the Modern-Day Karla, John Le Carré’s Villainous Mastermind|Michael Weiss|July 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The young, professional players indulged the pudgy kingpin as he kicked his ball around in the dirt.Pablo Escobar’s Private Prison Is Now Run by Monks for Senior Citizens|Jeff Campagna|June 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A pudgy, bald man in a suit and sweater ensemble stands in an opening between two of the newly erected walls.
He was a pudgy young boy and eventually fell in with a bad crowd.Mike Tyson Opens Up About His Rape Conviction, Brad Pitt, and Love of Pinkberry|Marlow Stern|November 6, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Some hung-over mornings he looks into the mirror and finds a pudgy Nosferatu looking back at him.
"Don'd ged so oxcited, sir," cautioned the Dutch boy, with a wave of one pudgy hand.Frank Merriwell's Chums|Burt L. Standish
The pudgy man gazed at the little man calmly and sneeringly.Last Words|Stephen Crane
As he began to divide this into five parts, still using the flat of his pudgy hand, something poked him lightly in the ribs.The Flaming Jewel|Robert W. Chambers
It was set off by a pudgy, half-formed dab of a nose that let his breath in and out when his mouth happened to be shut.The Bishop of Cottontown|John Trotwood Moore
But most of all, she hated to see his fat, pudgy hands touching her food.Regiment of Women|Clemence Dane