from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- adjective Dirty; grimy.
- adjective Disreputable; sleazy.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
When I am eating on my own dime which, as a greedy man, I do an awful lot, I am far more likely to be drawn to the sort of joint that obsessive compulsives would call scuzzy and I would call characterful. glowing review to a dirt-cheap Szechuan restaurant which did marvellous things with piles of rustling dried chillies, salt and peppercorns.
Coming after the madness of the SCSI ( "scuzzy") system, with bulky sockets called terminators and cables so thick they could hold up bridges, FireWire was a godsend.
I think said tactics talking nice while infantilizing and/or trivializing Palin is kind of scuzzy and I have no intention of doing so.
But attacking him for anything having to do with his POW days, or as "scuzzy" and "a liar" and the like, is probably the best way to get him to a 40-state sweep.
With words like "scuzzy" and "nice," this statement sounds more like it could be coming from the mouths of Mr. Bush, or Mr. Rumsfeld than a member of the Supreme Court.
They have crazy mothers, scuzzy boyfriends and horrible bosses.
So I see that lt cameltoestain could not handle being a lt now shes a love child. lol scuzzy flippers well hes just a coward.
“Teeth,” a riotous jangle-boogie, burns through scuzzy riffage and a get-your-body-moving bass line.
Some people resent the gouging, others the pretentiousness -- not to mention his scuzzy personal behavior on the internet.
So to confront her is to also tell her I did a scuzzy thing.