adjective, slim·i·er, slim·i·est.
Examples from the Web for slimy
The slimy, childish, petulant Viserys starts off as a symbol of everything about Targaryen rule Westeros has rejected.
Some are too bright, in terms of fire, and some are full of wet, slimy, nasty stuff.
Yes, mold—that slimy, amorphous crud that shows up when things get damp.
Then the idealist's slimy past seemed to catch up with him: facing police investigations, he resigned.
Greg Smith woke up one morning this month, covered from head to toe in icky, slimy Vampire-Squid ink.Goldman Sachs Executive Quits in a New York Times Piece, Did He Just Realize What Goldman Does?|Tunku Varadarajan|March 14, 2012|DAILY BEAST
They had met and defeated a slimy, vicious enemy that had done its best to drag them down, and their spirits lifted accordingly.The Lost Wagon|James Arthur Kjelgaard
On a slimy stone a toad sat sucking poison from the night air.British Goblins|Wirt Sikes
From slimy sand-bags and wet ruins came the sickening stench of human corruption.Now It Can Be Told|Philip Gibbs
Do you imagine I'd get out of my bed at seven o'clock and cut up a slimy potato if it wasn't earnest?The Romance of a Plain Man|Ellen Glasgow
That word is a den, a cave, in which crawl the slimy reptiles of revenge.The Works of Robert G. Ingersoll, Vol. 4 (of 12)|Robert G. Ingersoll
British Dictionary definitions for slimy
adjective slimier or slimiest
Word Origin and History for slimy
late 14c., "covered with slime; of the nature of slime," from slime (n.) + -y (2). Cf. Middle Dutch slimich, Dutch slijmig, German schleimig. Figurative sense of "morally repulsive" is first attested 1570s. Related: Slimily; sliminess.