slob

(redirected from slobby)
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Related to slobby: sloppy
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Synonyms for slob

Synonyms for slob

References in periodicals archive ?
They're overweight, slobby, fat men and a lot older [than I expected].
We're not all built like Dolph Lundgren or Arnold Schwarzenegger - we're British and we can be slobby.
After an out-of-the-blue French kiss, a slobby Swede becomes the unlikely love interest of a widowed Gallic gamine in "Delicacy.
I have been playing him so long he's a part of me, though I'm not so slobby and my personal hygiene is better
The slobby scoundrel may merely be a front for de Vere's genius, yet he is almost as intriguing as his reluctant benefactor: dimwitted, often blotto, but willing to make the most of his position through the most sinister acts of pragmatism.
He's heavy, he's slobby, and you wouldn't back him if you watched him go to the start.
Pyjamas Since those photos of women going to the shops in them, we're not sure we can look at PJs in the same light and even wearing them around the house seems slobby.
Neat people and slobby people really are wired differently.
A brisk morning walk should do the trick, followed by a healthy shower to keep up appearances; becoming slobby is a downward spiral.
He's a slobby, pampered, overfed prep school geek with a swelled head that isn't entirely the result of his permanently congested sinuses.
First, there's the motley crew of spellers with their nervous tics, among them the chubby, slobby know-it-all (Dan Fogler), the Korean overachiever (Deborah Craig), the ego-deficient kid from the large hippie family (Jesse Tyler Ferguson), and the lisping rad-grrrl with two gay daddies (Sarah Saltzberg).
Comic relief comes from the reliable double act of Kathy Burke and Ricky Tomlinson as the slobby family next door.
Oh, and she doesn't want him hanging around with his old slobby friends anymore - which, no matter how evil Judith is made out to be, is probably the best thing anyone's ever done on Darren's behalf.
Daisy's cosy but slightly slobby lifestyle and scruffy vest-wearing husband Onslow (played by Wallasey-born actor Geoffrey Hughes) were a particular source of shame.