from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Wearing a hoodie.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

hoodie +‎ -ed


  • Films, television and newspapers bombard us with images of hoodied children ready to crack skulls and steal iPhones, while grannies are left cowering at the horror of modern youth.

    Egg vs Chicken – review

  • Lose all the good parts of Telan's walk to work— the hike and bike path, the gorge, the creek crossing— start with a long look down the alley, a small hoodied figure turning in.

    Bad Attitude

  • A quick glance ahead showed no sign of that hoodied figure.

    #33 Killer Connections

  • In a later episode this season, Jesse, again under pressure, clasped his hoodied-arms together to pray at the kitchen counter in his apartment.

    Breaking Bad’s Season Finale “ABQ” Gives Ridiculous New Meaning to the Words “Left Behind.” Body Bags, Secret Codes, and the Teddy Bear Discussed. | /Film

  • MY, huge opportunity for a be-hoodied vlog missed on this topic. laborliber Says:

    Matthew Yglesias » Yglesias Smack Down: Politicians Love Hip-Hop

  • This morning unusually we have been treated to a couple of early doors hoodied mini motorbikers buzzing around like proverbial gnats.

    Archive 2007-07-22

  • Here's a perfect test for the much bally-hoodied neighborhood council network . . . far better than whether they can get City Council to turn around on citywide issues, are they really looking out for the renters among them, or just hoping that more condos will lead to increased property values for the property owners among them i.e., most players on most NC boards, per USC.

    Mayor Sam's Hotsheet for Monday

  • You play a tiny hoodied urchin asking a jolly off-license owner for all kinds of dangerous and irresponsible stuff.

    SLACKERJACK – Powerpool

  • Nice to see them stick their be-hoodied necks out and give Kind of Blue a “Bo Derek”.

    Black Market Kidneys » Perfect Ten

  • Despite the enduring connection between working-class lads made good in our national game and the communities in which they play, superstar footballers are now so remote from their origins that no hoodied looter is going to take lectures from Jermain Defoe or Rio Ferdinand about how best to seize a piece of the pie.

    The Guardian World News


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