foggy


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  • adj

Synonyms for foggy

Synonyms for foggy

Synonyms for foggy

stunned or confused and slow to react (as from blows or drunkenness or exhaustion)

indistinct or hazy in outline

filled or abounding with fog or mist

Related Words

obscured by fog

Synonyms

Related Words

References in classic literature ?
Dorothea had learned to read the signs of her husband's mood, and she saw that the morning had become more foggy there during the last hour.
The trip was a little foggy, to be sure, in the January weather; and was raw and cold.
Later, he had decided it was chronic rheumatism brought on by the damp and foggy Sun Francisco climate.
He remembered his last night there: the red foggy darkness, the hungry crowds before the theatres, the hand-organs, the feverish rhythm of the blurred, crowded streets, and the feeling of letting himself go with the crowd.
It was a chill, foggy night; my clothing and hair were damp and I shook with cold.
We had hardly done so before the driver whipped up his horse, and we plunged away at a furious pace through the foggy streets.
Their bleak country, where the foggy and unhealthy marshes of the coast gave way further inland to vast and somber forests, developed in them during their long inactive winters a sluggish and gloomy mood, in which, however, the alternating spirit of aggressive enterprise was never quenched.
On the 1st of April it rained and melted the ice, and in the early part of the day, which was very foggy, I heard a stray goose groping about over the pond and cackling as if lost, or like the spirit of the fog.
The moon was not yet very high; it was besides rather foggy, so that in the darkness all objects seemed mingled in chaotic confusion.
Drawing-rooms should be announced for November, or the first foggy day, or the elderly sultanas of our Vanity Fair should drive up in closed litters, descend in a covered way, and make their curtsey to the Sovereign under the protection of lamplight.
We had passed a man in the foggy courtyard, and Raffles had nipped my arm.
I pictured Raffles driving that cab, unrecognizable in the foggy night; the vision came to me as he passed under the window, tucking up the collar of his great driving-coat on the way to his rooms; it was still with me when he passed again on his way back, and stopped to hand the constable his key.
When he had reached the age of fourteen a friend of his late father, an agent for a foreign preserved milk firm, having given him an opening as office-boy, he was discovered one foggy afternoon, in his chief's absence, busy letting off fireworks on the staircase.
Then old John, who, entertaining a dull and foggy sort of idea that Mrs Varden wasn't fond of him, had been in some doubt whether she might not have come for purposes of assault and battery, took courage, hoped she was well, and offered to conduct her into the house.
It was a foggy day in London, and the fog was heavy and dark.