[ wing-ee ]

adjective,wing·i·er, wing·i·est.
  1. having wings.

  2. rapid; swift.

Origin of wingy

First recorded in 1590–1600; wing + -y1

Words Nearby wingy Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2024

How to use wingy in a sentence

  • Saying this, he took hold of an old tin pot, turned it bottom uppermost, and seated himself next to wingy.

    Beggars | W. H. (William Henry) Davies
  • "I believe that I have seen your face before," said wingy quietly, and looking the stranger full in the face.

    Beggars | W. H. (William Henry) Davies
  • A moment she posed thus, beyond doubt a being capable of expounding all wingy mysteries of any soul whatsoever.

    Bunker Bean | Harry Leon Wilson
  • Whose wingy nature ever doth aspire To reach that place whence first it took its fire.

  • Ginger and wingy get off with the option, and, though the fine is heavy, it is paid.