adjective, wav·i·er, wav·i·est.
Related formswav·i·ly, adverbwav·i·ness, noun
Definition for wavy (2 of 2)
noun, plural wa·vies.
Examples from the Web for wavy
With her sweet smile, rosy cheeks, and wavy white-blond hair, she found money was easy to come by.
Boland is an immature kid with a lean, unsmiling face, ice-blue eyes, and wavy blond hair.One Red Rose for the Green Kid Who Won the Kentucky Derby|Red Smith|May 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The crowd collectively grooved out in the wavy interpretive dance-esque style that Deadheads do.Bob Weir on Drugged-Out Deadheads and Living in Jerry Garcia’s Shadow|Emily Shire|April 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Gone are the wavy curls, glistening with sweat and flopping a full second behind his every move.
Perched atop a mountain of wavy, pulled-back hair is a mangled ball of manliness, a holdover from the days of the samurai.
She put both her hands on her temples and stroked her wavy hair gently, as though making it tidy.The Road to the Open|Arthur Schnitzler
But the stereotyped use of the bordure wavy in England with a set meaning, gives to the wavy variety a lack of desirability.
A star with wavy rays or points, which are six, eight, or sometimes even more in number: No. 242.
Basin broad, shallow, and regular or wavy; Eye medium, open.American Pomology|J. A. Warder
The head of the arch is wavy and formed mostly of convex curves.Portuguese Architecture|Walter Crum Watson