from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Resembling an eel: long, thin and slippery


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

eel +‎ -y


  • I walked the wet tide line, over glistening piles of eely kelp and past little crabs skittering into their holes, without taking my eyes off the wave.


  • I think Romney is an eely character who would tell any lie to win a few votes, but I think Mansoor Ijaz is even more dishonest and mendacious.

    Election Central | Talking Points Memo | Romney Denies He Said Putting Muslim In Cabinet Isn't Justified

  • An eely, heartless corporate mouthpiece whose hatred for U.S. consumers and their children is only equalled by her blind love for heartless, profiteering, cold, impersonal, don't give a crap about anything than the bottom line corporate honchos.

    CNBC: Poisoned Goods Worth the Lower Cost

  • Worried that the kelp was actually a sharp-toothed, eely basilisk, he yanked on it to get it off his body.


  • The eely demons climbed over each other to get at Alabaster.

    The Welkening

  • He climbed over the sedge and eely oarweeds and sat on a stool of rock, resting his ashplant in a grike.


  • Now when these poor sun-burnt mariners, bare-footed, and with their trowsers rolled high up on their eely legs, had wearily hauled their fat fish high and dry, promising themselves a good

    Moby Dick; or the Whale

  • By the time Noah reached the intersection, - K eely was waiting, doubled over and hands on her knees, her breath heaving.

    Undercover Vows

  • Surely Mike would realize how painful it would be forK eely to spend the evening with Noah, as if they were all one big happy family.

    Undercover Vows

  • At dinner the night before, Y, eely had thought the roundness of Maya's thighs and thickness of her arms were the result of too many Swiss pastries.

    Undercover Vows


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  • Citation on sunburn.

    July 29, 2008

  • "'Yes ... no. I went over to get a magazine. Next thing I knew, she was on the stairs. It was like Will and the teacup. They're just so damned ... eely. Is her head all right, do you think? She hit on the carpet, but she hit hard.'"

    - 'The Dark Half', Stephen King.

    December 31, 2007