characterized by slobbering.
disagreeably wet; sloppy.

Also slabbery.

Origin of slobbery

Middle English word dating back to 1350–1400; see origin at slobber, -y1 Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019

Examples from the Web for slobbery

Historical Examples of slobbery

  • His cheekbones were high, his nose flat, his lips thick and slobbery.

    The Blazed Trail

    Stewart Edward White

  • Go near that horrid old man who fastens one rheumy eye on you while his slobbery chin shakes like a huge jelly?

    Robert Annys: Poor Priest

    Annie Nathan Meyer

  • It was greedy and slobbery, but all three girls seemed unable to keep their eyes and hands off it.

  • He strove to speak words, but from his throat issued only clicking, slobbery grunts and gasps.

  • Our weather is very bad and slobbery, and I shall spoil my new hat (I have bought a new hat), or empty my pockets.

    The Journal to Stella

    Jonathan Swift

Word Origin and History for slobbery

late 14c., "muddy," from slobber + -y (2).

Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper