“Well, like I said, its Friday and that often means my posting some kind of jammy jam song - this Friday that jam comes in the form of an electro-body workout tune by Plus Device.”
“Not surprisingly, the experts described the wines with the standard set of adjectives: the red wine was "jammy" and full of "crushed red fruit.”
“The difference for me was that it was 'jammy' and filled with a mixture of fruit and absolutely felt balanced.”
“It opens up nicely in less than an hour and has the kind of jammy sweetness associated with Syrah - but not so much that it's cloying.”
“I think we have gone toward a style that is too polished and that is why we get so many jammy wines.”
“I first had these spicy, buttery, jammy sandwiches when I was a kid and my parents would take us to the Madison Avenue Delicatessen for Sunday dinner.”
“MR: Your last two albums, Streets of Gold and Reckless Habits, seemed more "jammy" than the new album.”
“The other two (also Lalvin products) added licorice and jammy/spicy characters.”
“I decided to spare the tasters the hot-climate, jammy style and the boring cheapie style since they were probably most familiar with those, especially the latter, which is poured with abandon at fundraisers and art gallery openings.”
“I may just have an undeveloped palate but I really enjoy a big, jammy, blockbuster of a Zin (Think Tobin James stuff) with some dark chocolate.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘jammy’.
In this area of expertise nouns are frequently used as adjectives (almond, bacon, cider, diesel, fennel, fresh-cut hay, wool) or new adjectives are formed (appley, berrylike, citrusy, full-bodied, ...
All these terms have a (different) American English equivalent. Wonder if you can identify them?
Words and phrases from Jonathan Stroud's book, Ptolemy's Gate.
From the Dictionary of British Slang: Knickers in a Twist, by Jonathan Bernstein
Looking for tweets for jammy.