hokey

Hokey vs Floorball - What's the difference?

hokey | floorball |


As an adjective hokey

is (us|colloquial) phony, as if a hoax; noticeably contrived; of obviously flimsy credibility or quality.

As a noun floorball is

an indoor ballgame played with a stick like hockey.

Hokey vs Soup - What's the difference?

hokey | soup |


As an adjective hokey

is (us|colloquial) phony, as if a hoax; noticeably contrived; of obviously flimsy credibility or quality.

As a verb soup is

or soup can be (uncommon) to feed: to provide with soup or a meal.

As a noun soup is

or soup can be any of various dishes commonly made by combining liquids, such as water or stock with other ingredients, such as meat and vegetables, that contribute flavor and texture.

Hokey vs Corn - What's the difference?

hokey | corn |


As an adjective hokey

is (us|colloquial) phony, as if a hoax; noticeably contrived; of obviously flimsy credibility or quality.

As a noun corn is

drinking horn, flagon.

Hokey vs Cheese - What's the difference?

hokey | cheese |


As an adjective hokey

is (us|colloquial) phony, as if a hoax; noticeably contrived; of obviously flimsy credibility or quality.

As a noun cheese is

(uncountable) a dairy product made from curdled or cultured milk or cheese can be (slang) wealth, fame, excellence, importance.

As a verb cheese is

to prepare curds for making cheese or cheese can be (slang) to stop; to refrain from or cheese can be (gaming|slang) to use an unsporting tactic; to repeatedly use an attack which is overpowered or difficult to counter.

As an interjection cheese is

(photography).

Hokey vs Overact - What's the difference?

hokey | overact |


As an adjective hokey

is (us|colloquial) phony, as if a hoax; noticeably contrived; of obviously flimsy credibility or quality.

As a verb overact is

(performing arts) to act in an exaggerated manner.

Piffle vs Hokey - What's the difference?

piffle | hokey |


As a noun piffle

is nonsense, foolish talk.

As a verb piffle

is to act or speak in a futile, ineffective, or nonsensical manner.

As an adjective hokey is

(us|colloquial) phony, as if a hoax; noticeably contrived; of obviously flimsy credibility or quality.

Hokey vs Mawkish - What's the difference?

hokey | mawkish |


As adjectives the difference between hokey and mawkish

is that hokey is (us|colloquial) phony, as if a hoax; noticeably contrived; of obviously flimsy credibility or quality while mawkish is feeling sick, queasy.

Hokey vs Maudlin - What's the difference?

hokey | maudlin |


As adjectives the difference between hokey and maudlin

is that hokey is (us|colloquial) phony, as if a hoax; noticeably contrived; of obviously flimsy credibility or quality while maudlin is affectionate or sentimental in an effusive, tearful, or foolish manner, especially because of drunkenness.

As a noun maudlin is

(obsolete|christianity) the magdalene; (mary magdalene).

Hokey vs Soppy - What's the difference?

hokey | soppy |


As adjectives the difference between hokey and soppy

is that hokey is (us|colloquial) phony, as if a hoax; noticeably contrived; of obviously flimsy credibility or quality while soppy is very wet; sodden, soaked.

Hokey vs Bleedingheart - What's the difference?

hokey | bleedingheart |

Pages