Goody vs Goopy - What's the difference?

goody | goopy |


As an interjection goody

is used to indicate pleasure or delight.

As a noun goody

is a small amount of something good to eat.

As an adjective goopy is

having the consistency of goop.

goody

English

Interjection

(wikipedia goody) goody !
  • Used to indicate pleasure or delight.
  • Noun

    (goodies)
  • 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.
  • goopy

    English

    Adjective

    (er)
  • Having the consistency of goop
  • The flask had something goopy in it.
  • Vague; undefined or sentimental
  • * {{quote-news, year=2007, date=June 17, author=Jennifer Egan, title=Woman Warriors, work=New York Times citation
  • , passage=“She’d had some goopy notion of self-sacrifice, or maybe it was self-punishment, of making amends.” }}