adjective, seed·i·er, seed·i·est.
- seeger, alan,
- seeger, pete,
- seeing eye dog
Origin of seedy
Examples from the Web for seedy
But beneath all the shiny esteem, the 25-year-old Wright led a seedy double life.
ME3M was like online sex without the sex: seedy, dehumanized, segmented, and awkward—yet often still erotic.Sneer and Clothing in Miami: Inside The $3 Billion Woodstock of Contemporary Art|Jay Michaelson|December 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
For the rest of you, here's a seedy little fact: Men of pretty much any age are mainly attracted to 20-year-olds.Heartache by the Numbers and OkCupid’s Founder Has Got Yours|Will Doig|October 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Gotham may mature into a thrilling mystery that explores corrupt cops and the seedy underworld.
The Boulevard Carnot, the seedy, downtrodden street that leads out of town, proved the point on my last night there.No Movie Stars, No Red Carpet, But Off-Season Cannes Is Still Magic|Liza Foreman|September 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
At Centreville there was one man in the seedy village who said he was for the Union: he was a German.The Boys of '61|Charles Carleton Coffin.
Engaged thirty stalwart men: none of your seedy sandwich-board fellows; responsible-looking burghers of all ages and sizes.
The corporal looks steadily at Seedy, and is apparently suspicious.Kitty's Conquest|Charles King
"You are seedy with staying up, dancing and flirting," said young Merridew, with his imbecile laugh.Hester, Volume 2 (of 3)|Margaret Oliphant
You are off your pedestal, have flung away your glass slipper, and changed your triumphal coach into a seedy old pumpkin.The Letters of Charles Dickens|Charles Dickens
adjective seedier or seediest
mid-15c., "fruitful, abundant," from seed (n.) + -y (2). From 1570s as "abounding in seeds." Meaning "shabby" is from 1739, probably in reference to the appearance of a flowering plant that has run to seed. Related: Seediness.