adjective, slink·i·er, slink·i·est.
- slinger ring,
- slink away,
- slip a cog,
- slip carriage
Origin of slinky
Examples from the Web for slinky
The accompanying video has a film noir look that complements the slinky sound.
Amongst the characters performances are decadent costumes, over-the-top wigs, and too much leather, fur, and slinky cuts to count.
The opening look combined a light turquoise, slinky evening gown with a mauve headpiece.
That means coats in December and January and slinky dresses in June.
It's a pretty straight bedroom jam, slinky and sultry, but there's a hint of something darker.Lady Gaga, Avril Lavigne & More Best Music Videos of the Week (VIDEO)|Victoria Kezra|August 25, 2013|DAILY BEAST
She had on a frock of some thin, slinky stuff and a droopy garden hat with flowers on it and carried a sunshade.Where the Strange Trails Go Down|E. Alexander Powell
As the train slowed down for Rochester we saw her rise and get into her slinky little coat.Abroad at Home|Julian Street
They were no column-o'-four soldiers; they were as slinky and snaky and quick as so many Indians.Wounds in the rain|Stephen Crane
A slinky man comes up at his elbow and starts to talk out of the side of his mouth.Young People's Pride|Stephen Vincent Benet
adjective slinkier or slinkiest informal
"sinuous and slender," of women or clothes, 1921, from slink + -y (2). Related: Slinkily; slinkiness. As a proprietary name (with capital from S-) for a coil of spring marketed as a toy, 1948, by James Industries Inc., Philadelphia, U.S.A.