verb (used with object), sul·lied, sul·ly·ing.
verb (used without object), sul·lied, sul·ly·ing.
noun, plural sul·lies.
- sullivan, harry stack,
- sullivan, john,
- sullivan, john lawrence,
- sullivan, sir arthur seymour,
- sullom voe,
- sully, maximilien de béthune, duc de,
- sully, thomas,
- sully-prudhomme, rené françois armand,
Origin of sully
Examples from the Web for sully
I begin to observe that it sounds as if Sully is in microcosm what Newman himself…but that is as far as I get.
Sully decides to face the truth of what his negligence has sown.
But he was also showing a gritty and sully city in a beautiful way.
The Sully people catalogue a variety of reactions to today's job numbers.It's a 'Could Be Worse' Economy, and We're Living in It|Justin Green|December 7, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Sully is downright exuberant at Biden's performance tonight.
The deity, however, did not sully her by deflowering her in the flesh.The Mahabharata of Krishna-Dwaipayana Vyasa Bk. 3 Pt. 2|Translated by Kisari Mohan Ganguli
Sully had already despatched his splendid trains of artillery to the frontier.The Life of John of Barneveld, 1609-15, Volume I.|John Lothrop Motley
His celebrated minister, Sully, was entangled in these matters somewhat more than he himself approved.The Art of Needle-work, from the Earliest Ages, 3rd ed.|Elizabeth Stone
To sully these-173- pages with translations of Poggio's rank abuse would be impossible.Renaissance in Italy, Volume 2 (of 7)|John Addington Symonds
Homeward bound on the ship Sully in the autumn of 1832, Morse fell into conversation with some scientific men who were on board.The Age of Invention|Holland Thompson
verb -lies, -lying or -lied
noun plural -lies
Word Origin for sully
1570s (implied in sulliedness), probably from Middle French souiller, from Old French souillier "make dirty" (see soil (v.)). Related: Sullied; sullying.