adjective, rac·i·er, rac·i·est.
Origin of racy
Examples from the Web for racier
There's a racier example in the Tumblr version of this blog.
There are racier diaries, too—complete with a minute-by-minute staccato of one sexual fantasy after the next.The Sex Diaries Project: What 1,500 Bedroom Diaries Can Teach Us About Sex|Jessica Bennett|January 27, 2012|DAILY BEAST
All the racier and stronger part of the man's history is slurred over.
These portraits are racier than many anecdotes, and more complete than many a volume of sententious memoirs.The Works of Robert Louis Stevenson - Swanston Edition|Robert Louis Stevenson
Now and then Victoria was confronted with a racier type which tended to become rather brutal.A Bed of Roses|W. L. George
adjective racier or raciest
1650s, "having a characteristic taste" (of wines, fruits, etc.), from race (n.2) in its older sense of "flavor" or in the sense "class of wines" + -y (2); meaning "having a quality of vigor" (1660s) led to that of "improper, risqué," first recorded 1901, probably reinforced by phrase racy of the soil "earthy" (1870). Related: Racily; raciness.