Grody vs Goody - What's the difference?
As an adjective grody
is (us) nasty, dirty, disgusting, foul, revolting, yucky, grotesque.
As an interjection goody is
used to indicate pleasure or delight.
As a noun goody is
a small amount of something good to eat.
(US) nasty, dirty, disgusting, foul, revolting, yucky, grotesque
* 1982 , (Frank Zappa), (Ship Arriving Too Late to Save a Drowning Witch), “” (1982), (Moon Unit Zappa) speaking:
- I wouldn't set foot in that bar; the floor looks grody .
- And the lady, like, goes
- “Oh, my god, your toenails are, like, so grody ”
- It’s like grody
- Grody to the max
Used to indicate pleasure or delight.
A small amount of something good to eat.
Any small, usually free, item.
(Ireland) pudding made by boiling bread in milk with sugar and spices.
(obsolete) shortening of goodwife, a 17th century puritan honorific.
protagonist or hero
An American fish, the lafayette or spot.