adjective, snob·bi·er, snob·bi·est.
Origin of snobby
Examples from the Web for snobby
It was like, he was the anti-Christ and we came from a snobby, purist direction.How Questlove Is Bringing Music Back to Television|Kevin Fallon|July 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A new study finds that customers are more likely to buy when dealing with snobby salespeople.Should The Devil Sell Prada? Study Finds Snobby Salespeople Boost Sales|The Fashion Beast Team|April 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
At first, bar patrons thought the 52-year-old—immaculately dressed, an athletic blonde with shoulder-length hair—was snobby.
He was a snobby Princeton senior who distrusted his own snobbery.Sometimes Memoirs, Especially by Our Own Kin, Tell Us More Than They Intend|Louisa Thomas|June 16, 2011|DAILY BEAST
"He isn't much of an addition to the team—too snobby for me," spoke Paul in a low voice.Dick Hamilton's Football Team|Howard R. Garis
Thought you might be snobby on account of being volunteers, but I swear you're a bloody human lot.Flying for France|James R. McConnell
We are an uncouth, snobby, and withal, shabby-looking set of varlets.
Sarah Cooper is at the Branch with her snobby little husband and her extravagant toilettes; I'm not going to be patronized by her.Winter Evening Tales|Amelia Edith Huddleston Barr
We are snobby, because our advance in the new art does not yet extend to the picturesque or well-fitting.