adjective, ti·di·er, ti·di·est.
verb (used with or without object), ti·died, ti·dy·ing.
noun, plural ti·dies.
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Origin of tidy
OTHER WORDS FROM tidyti·di·ly, adverbti·di·ness, noun
Example sentences from the Web for tidy
It was only the tidiest and the greenest mound in all the churchyard.Peccavi|E. W. Hornung
It offers you valuable hints how to live, and suggests the best and tidiest way in which you can, when dead, dispose of your body.Certain Personal Matters|H. G. Wells
Another was shortly announced for the best-cleaned and tidiest windows.Hollowmell|E.R. Burden
Accident in the sense of brute fact had to be acknowledged even by the tidiest and most dogmatic atomism of the last century.Theodicy|G. W. Leibniz
Hobbyhead claims that he gets many of his tidiest puns from this young hopeful.Step Lively!|George Niblo
British Dictionary definitions for tidy
adjective -dier or -diest
verb -dies, -dying or -died
noun plural -dies
- a small container in which odds and ends are kept
- sink tidy a container with holes in the bottom, kept in the sink to retain rubbish that might clog the plug hole